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The Devonshire Fell Hotel, situated in Burnsall, offers excellent views of the Yorkshire Dales National Park. The hotel features 16 supremely comfortable hotel rooms, each furnished in its own style with rich fabrics, vibrant colors and contemporary interiors. Room selections range from double rooms to family suites, making it the perfect place for a romantic getaway or a family holiday. The rooms offer outstanding views of either the village or river, including Burnsall Bridge (one of the most photographed bridges in Britain). The hotel’s award-winning restaurant – The Fell – offers delectable food and world class wines combined with personal and attentive service, to deliver a thrilling dining experience.


Sixteen supremely comfortable hotel rooms, each furnished in its own style and equipped with the little extras to make your stay a truly memorable.

All Guestrooms Feature:

  • Premium bedding 
  • Free bottled water 
  • Coffee/tea maker 
  • Daily housekeeping 
  • Free toiletries 
  • Iron/ironing board 
  • Television 
  • Desk 
  • Free WiFi 

Dining at The Devonshire Fell
The restaurant at The Devonshire Fell is the perfect place to enjoy truly exceptional cuisine. The restaurant proudly holds two AA Rosettes, and is immensely popular with locals and guests alike. An elegant, relaxed atmosphere with sweeping rural views and stunning décor is paired with mouth watering masterpieces and world-class wines.

On The Map: The Yorkshire Dales National Park is located in Northern England, some 55 miles northwest of the City of York.

Up hill and down dale, the Yorkshire Dales National Park is home to some of Yorkshire’s most iconic scenery and attractions. The Park was established in 1954, and covers an area of 680 square miles. Ideal for walking, the Park exudes tranquility and solitude – a place in which to be refreshed and invigorated. The Park is home to a wide range of animal and plant species. Many of these are rare or scarce nationally, and the Park often represents their last stronghold. The area straddles the Pennines Mountains, the backbone of England. Three peaks rise to over 2,300 feet. Rivers have cut deep valleys (dales), of which there are over 20 named examples, each distinctive in character and atmosphere. The south of the National Park boasts one of the best examples in Britain of classic limestone (Karst) scenery, with its crags, pavements and extensive cave systems. The area’s northern landscape is equally striking. Its valleys with distinctive stepped profiles, are separated by extensive moorland plateau. With picture postcard villages and historic castles, the Park stirs the emotions and stimulates the senses of everyone that visits.

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