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The Hazelwood Guesthouse in York dates from 1862 and is comprised of two lovingly restored Victorian town houses, located on a quiet residential street close to the city centre of York. Just 400 yards from York Minster, The Hazelwood is only a few minutes walk to a charming afternoon lunch or refreshing beverage at a local restaurant downtown. The Hazelwood also provides an ideal base from which to visit the nearby Art Gallery and Theatre Royal and to explore York’s many attractions, shops, and restaurants. 

There are three categories of bedrooms at Hazelwood: Standard, Superior and Large Superior which include both double and twin rooms. Each guestroom in The Hazelwood has its own unique features such as views over the gardens, Victorian streets, or York Minster.

All Guestrooms Feature:

  • Central heating
  • Flat screen free view TV
  • Complimentary Wifi
  • Digital radio alarm
  • Hairdryer
  • Tissues and an array of vanity accessories
  • Tea and coffee making facilities
  • A Complimentary hospitality tray (which includes their freshly baked homemade cakes or biscuits on arrival!)
  • Heated towel rails, facecloths, bath sheets, bathrobes and luxury toiletries in Bathroom

A full buffet breakfast followed by a traditional English or vegetarian alternative is served every morning at Hazelwood. They can also cater for vegan, celiac and other special dietary requirements. Please tell your travel agent of these requirements when booking.

The City of York:

On The Map: The City of York is located in Northern England, just 25 miles northwest of the major city of Leeds

The City of York boasts a dramatic 2,000 year history. The City, originally named Eboracum, was founded by the Romans in 71 AD, and became the capital of the Roman province of Britannia Inferior. Visitors to York can enjoy a wealth of attractions, museums, historic buildings, shops, restaurants and bars, all within the compact walled city. Indeed, substantial portions of the City’s Walls are still intact today – more so than any other English city – and are a major tourist attraction in themselves. York Minster Cathedral (pictured), is the highlight of the city. The Gothic edifice is one of the largest of its kind in Europe, and its Great East Window contains the greatest area of medieval stained glass in the entire world. Another of York’s gems, Clifford’s Tower, offers panoramic views over the city and surrounding countryside. The current structure dates from the 1300s and is a great example of the power wielded by England’s medieval Kings. The Shambles is a must-visit shopping street in the city. Bulidings, some dating from the 14th century, overhang the street by several feet – so much so, that opposing structures are not very far from touching in some places!

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