Glamping County Durham and Northumberland with Hot Tub
Derwent View glamping is situated on the south shore of the Derwent reservoir, at Pow Hill country park, on the border of County Durham and Northumberland. A designated Area of Outstanding natural Beauty. Pow hill was one of the first places to be awarded the dark skies award. Our 8 pods are all fully insulated, making them ideal for use at all times of the year. They are all fully kitted out with the necessary facilities, Two of which also come with a wood fuelled hot tub.
Although there is no cooking allowed in the pod or on the decking area, we have fire pits and a communal pizza oven.
One pod is suitable for dogs, (which is bunnies bunker , 1 medium or 2 small dogs allowed)
All glamping pods include as standard the following, (some extras in different pods)
- seating which converts into beds
- dustpan and brush
- small heater
- USB socket
- lockable door
- one parking space
- picnic bench
- decking area
- fire pit
BUNNIES BUNKER POD / ROBINS RETREAT also also includes fixed table and stools
MALLYS MANSION and LIZARD LODGE also includes
Table and Chairs
PHEASANTS PALOUR includes roof windows for star gazing
ADDERS ATTIC also includes
Roof windows for star gazing
Additional decked area beside hot tub
SHABBY SHEEP also includes
Pillows, quilt, bedding
FACILITIES include a communal fully heated shower/toilet bock
Bunnies bunker/Robins retreat (suitable for a family of 4)
From £50 per night for 2 people
Mallys Mansion/Lizards Lodge (suitable for a family of 4)
From £60 per night for 2 people
Pheasants Parlour (suitable for a family of 5)
From £60 per night for 2 people
Adders Attic (suitable for a family of 5)
From £150 per night) (for 2 adults and 2 children inc hot tub)
Shabby Sheep (suitable for 2 people)
From £150 per night (inc hot tub)
£20 Pppn for ages 13 and over
£8 pppn for 3-12
Under 3 free
Dogs £10 per night
Minimum stay 2 nights at weekend
3 nights in bank holidays
There are cycle routes, walking routes and dog walking. Directly from our site.
Local places include the beautiful historical town of Hexham, is only 20 mins away.Hexham Abbey originated as a monastery founded by Wilfrid in 674. The crypt of the original monastery survives, and incorporates many stones taken from nearby Roman ruins, probably Corbridge or Hadrian’s Wall. The current Hexham Abbey dates largely from the 11th century onward, but was significantly rebuilt in the 19th century. Other notable buildings in the town include the Moot Hall, the covered market, and the Old Gaol.
Stanhope is 15 mins away – The town is a picturesque haven for visitors seeking rest and relaxation amidst beautiful surroundings; the peaceful waters of the River Wear provide an idyllic backdrop for those who enjoy being outdoor and active too, with the ford at Stanhope a popular location where walkers can cross the river using giant stepping-stones.
Cool down in the county’s only outdoor swimming pool, or climb aboard the Weardale Railway for a journey through the spectacular scenery of Weardale. Don’t miss the opportunity to see the famous fossil tree which is approximately 320 million years old, or visit the 12th Century church of St Thomas – a reminder of the area’s Christian heritage where the Victorian font is made out of Frosterley marble.
Blanchland is only 10 mins away which was formed out of medieval Blanchland Abbey property by Nathaniel Crew, 3rd Baron Crew, the Bishop of Durham, 1674-1722. It is a conservation village, largely built of stone from the remains of the 12th-century Abbey. It features picturesque houses, set against a backdrop of deep woods and open moors.
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