Seacroft, Cawsand

Seacroft, Cawsand

Beautiful and comfortable Seacaptain's house, within easy walking to beaches and several restaurants

  1. Description
  2. Photos

Full Description


Seacroft has recently been refurbished in very comfortable modern style and offers everything a family could need for a perfect self-catering holiday. The four double/twin bedrooms are situated in pairs, one pair on the ground floor, one pair on the second floor (sea views), each floor having a bathroom with shower. The kitchen and sitting room are on the first floor across the width of the house with plenty of comfortable seating for everyone and two double window seats to take in the view – you might see naval ships, dolphins or catch sight of the local Gig rowers racing across the bay.
The kitchen is very well presented with high end equipment – induction hob, electric oven with timer (essential for holidays), microwave, family size fridge and, of course, dishwasher. The laundry room is on the ground floor and offers separate washing machine and tumble drier with space to dry boots and hang coats.
Take a look at our website for full details of Seacroft and all the many things to do in the village and around the area.



Twitter ID

@cawsandcottages

Sleeps

Up to 8

Pets

not allowed

Wi-fi Internet Access

Available free of charge

Cot and High Chair

Available free of charge

Beach

Within a short walk

Pub

Within a short walk

Fishing

Within a short walk

Golf

Within a 10 minute drive

Swimming Pool

Within a 10 minute drive

Scenic Walks

Direct from the door

Historical Connection

The Rame Peninsula an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, Cawsand/Kingsand are situated on the Rame Peninsula which is also known as Cornwall's forgotten corner - and long may it be so!
A village with many ancient and true stories of smugglers and shipwrecks and the headquarters of Zephaniah Job's notorious 'West Country Free Trade' enterprise in the eighteenth century. Once the dividing county line between Devon and Cornwall the pretty colour-washed cottages and narrow streets of these ancient villages have a magical feeling.
This was also a key area of defence and several forts, also known as Lord Palmerston's follies, a chain of more than 20 forts and batteries ringing Plymouth Sound, built in response to Napoleon III's 1859 launch of the first armour-plated battleship. A military road was built in the 1890s and connects the various forts and batteries around the peninsula, amongst them, Cawsand, Polhawn and Tregantle.