Set in the rolling hills and hidden valleys of the Cotswolds this beautiful 19th century country house offers a perfect base to explore. Lounges boast magnificent oak paneling, bedrooms have lovely views over the gardens, the Cedar Tree Restaurant offers diners a delightful experience.
- Elegant manor house set in wonderful grounds near Evesham.
- Grand lounge areas and hallways
- Elegant traditional bedrooms
- Dine in the Cedar Tree restaurant with it's impressive wine list
- Great for exploring the northern Cotswold towns & villages
Four Poster Bed
Internet Connection in Rooms
Dogs May Be Accepted by Prior Arrangement
Good to know
Hotel check-in time: 3:00 PM
Hotel check-out time: 11:00 AM
8.00 - 10.00
12.00pm - 2.30pm Monday - Saturday
12.30pm - 2.00pm Sunday
7.00pm - 8.30pm
Complimentary parking available on site.
Rooms are located on the first and second floor with a lift to both from the ground floor. Access to some rooms also includes a short flight of stairs.
They have one room suitable for wheelchair users with adequate turning space in the bedroom and bathroom, handrails and a specially designed bath. Please enquire at the time of booking if you require a room with easy access.
Children under 4 are free & inclusive of breakfast.
Children aged 4 - 14 are accommodated free of charge in rooms when sharing with an adult. Meals including breakfast are charged as taken.
Children 15 years and over are charged as adults.
There are 19 acres of grounds surrounding the Grade 1 listed building
History of the hotel
The original Dumbleton Hall can be traced from around 1534 as the home of the Cocks family for over 200 years. After the death of Sir Richard Cocks in the late 18th century the Hall fell into disrepair and was eventually demolished.
Rebuilt in the mid 19th century using Cotswold stone, Dumbleton Hall became home to the Eyres family and in the 1930′s the Hall was well known for its popular house parties with regular guests including John Betjeman, later to become Poet Laureate, and the popular Mitford sisters.
During the Second World War the Hall was allegedly considered as a suitable alternative venue for the House of Lords.
The Hall became a hotel in 1959.
Dogs charged at £15.00 per dog, per night. Prior notice required, they are welcome in all rooms except suites and the Restaurant
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