Chatton Park Bunkhouse, Chatton Park Farm, Chatton, Alnwick, Northumberland, NE66 5RA
Call Jane or Duncan on 01668 215247
OverviewChatton Park Bunkhouse started life as a smithy and has been converted into self-catering accommodation. It is situated on a mixed working farm which nestles around the River Till, half a mile from Chatton village. Good village pub, The Percy Arms. Eight miles from the coast and five miles from the Cheviot Hills, Chatton Park is an ideal base for exploring Northumberland's vast empty beaches, heather clad hills & historic castles. Walking, water sports, climbing, fishing, golf and cycling are all available nearby. Accommodating 12, the bunkhouse is perfect for smaller groups, families & individuals. The 2 bedrooms are fitted with large custom made bunks and can be rented separately as secure units. Bedding can be provided at a small extra fee. The living area has a fully equipped kitchen & seating around the original blacksmith's fire. Wash & drying room with hot showers. Secure storage, ample parking. Room for 2 small tents. £10/person/ night for camping. £10/dog/stay This accommodation is featured on our map of Northumberland and here is its own website.
Rooms & Beds:12: 2x6.
Open:March to November. Flexible times but no check in after 9pm.
Price per night:From £15. Group rates available. Teens must be led by a responsible adult. Dogs: £10/dog/stay.
Booking:Booking recommended but not essential.
Directions:From A1 take B6348 to Chatton. 4 miles at bottom of hill on right is Chatton Park Farm.
Public Transport:Nearest train station Berwick upon Tweed. Buses to Chatton from Alnwick / Berwick.
Walks:Local Walks Long Distance Walks
This accommodation allows dogs by arrangement, is by the sea, is in a National Park, is available to individuals, gives a Best Price Guarantee, has a pub within walking distance and is on the Hostels with Camping map.
The Sandstone Way mountain biking route
July 17th 2018
The Sandstone Way is a new mountain biking route between Berwick-upon-Tweed and Hexham linking the Northumberland Coast Area of Outstanding National Beauty with Northumberland National Park, along a sandstone ridge. One of the most scenic rides in England.
Much of the route is off-road over a varied terrain, it takes advantage of dirt tracks, un-surfaced lanes and bridleways. Find out about theSandstone Way here.
Peaceful, charming, family break.
July 21st 2017
When you’re at Chatton Park Bunkhouse, you’re up in the Cheviot Hills, equidistant between the Northunberland Coast AONB and the Northumberland National Park, you’re on just the right side of remote. Lindisfarne with all its stark glory and wildlife is just there and the market town of Alnwick (home of arguably Britain’s best bookshop) is on the postal address. When we stayed there, the children were enchanted by the working farm machinery and animals and all the birdlife almost close enough to touch. It started life as a smithy before being converted into self-catering accommodation and you can tell by the old forge which is still there in the kitchen. Although the weather was scorching when we stayed, I’m sure it would be welcome on cooler evenings.
We explored the area from by cycling and walking. Taking a long climb up to a beautiful waterfall, whose pool cooled us after our exertions. The whole family was fascinated watching raptors of various species hunting over the moors and farmland.
Bunkhouse in Rural Northumberland
January 26th 2017
Chatton Park Bunkhouse is on a farm in rural north Northumberland. A great base to explore Alnwick with its famous Castle and Gardens, Chillingham Castle (a brisk walk away) and the many other castles along the Scottish Borders (just 12 miles away). The Northumberland National Park is 5 miles away and has a huge area of walking and cycling in the heather covered Cheviot Hills. There are also climbing and boulder crags very close to the bunkhouse. The bunkhouse has been converted from the old Blacksmiths shed and the high hearth open fire is still in use in the kitchen. You can sit around the blacksmiths fires, looking at the beams where pigeons used to roost and enjoy the evening sun in the secluded garden.