Pulteney House is a large, elegant Victorian house set in its own picturesque south facing gardens, with fine views of Bath Abbey. All seventeen rooms are en suite except one. The Lloyd family, who provide a warm and homely welcome to all guests, have privately owned Pulteney House for the past 37 years. The large, mature gardens are always kept in beautiful condition and guests are encouraged to utilise them to the full where children can play in absolute safety.
A comfortable family television lounge is available for all guests to use as well as the gardens and grounds. Full fire regulations certificate is held and large secure car parking facilities are available for guests. All entertainments are close at hand, and the city centre is just a short, enjoyable stroll away ( 5 – 10 minutes level walk ). Pulteney House is ideally located for sight-seeing in Bath, and for the surrounding areas.
All seventeen rooms have private bathrooms except for one single room.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Alarm Clock Radio
- Tea/Coffee Making
- Complimentary Wi-Fi
- Linen and Towels Provided
The Pulteney House includes a cold or hot breakfast, with a cold selection of cereals, fruit juices, fresh fruit & yoghurt to choose from. A traditional full English breakfast can also be made to order for you from breakfast staff, as well as other hot delicacies. Toast, Tea and Coffee (decaffeinated provided upon request) are provided with a selection of Herbal teas also available.
The City of Bath
On The Map: Bath is located in the southwest of England, 115 miles west of London, and just 13 miles east of Bristol.
The City of Bath is truly unique. It was founded by the Romans, after their conquest of Britain in AD 43. Between the 1st and 4th centuries, the Romans constructed a temple dedicated to the divinity, Sulis, as well as several hot baths. The natural source of the baths yields over 1,200,000 litres of water daily, at a temperature of more than 46 °C / 115 °F. Today, you can walk in the ancient footsteps of Romans, on the original stone pavements around the steaming pool. After the fall of the Roman city, medieval Bath became a major wool-producing centre, and the city commanded considerable religious influence from 1091 to 1206. During the 18th century, three ambitious local entrepreneurs set out to make Bath one of the most beautiful cities in Europe – they succeeded! The most famous legacy of their work is the Royal Crescent, comprising of 30 houses laid out in a crescent shape. In total Bath boasts approximately 5,000 listed buildings, and on top of its impressive Roman heritage, is also England’s most celebrated Georgian city. Such is its unique nature, the entire City of Bath was granted World Heritage status by UNESCO.