Edale Camping Barn Cotefield Farm, Olllerbrook, Edale, Hope Valley, Derbyshire S33 7ZG
Call Rachael Gee on 01433 651901 or 07739 828383
OverviewEdale Barn sits in the middle of a field overlooking the famous Mam Tor Hill and Hollins Cross with breathtaking views of the surrounding countryside. Edale village, and the start of The Pennine Way, is only a 10 minutes' walk across the farm fields. Within Edale village there are 2 public houses both catering for families, tourists and walkers. Depending on the type of holiday or break you are after, there are many attractions that are only 30/40 minutes' drive away. These include; Chatsworth House and Gardens, Derwent Valley, Ladybower Reservoir, Buxton, Castleton village with it's famous caves, Eyam and Bakewell. Edale Barn is a traditional barn or stone tent with a basic raised wooden sleeping platform and a small communal living area with a table and benches. Adjoining the barn, but with external access, is a cooking area and separate toilet, please not these are chemical toilets. There is no heating or electricity but there is a mains water tap into the cooking shelter. Please bring your own bedding/camping mattresses/mats & sleeping bags, camping chairs, cooking equipment and torches. Dogs are not allowed as it is a working farm. You are welcome to bring a bbq but open fires are not allowed. Additional camping can be available with prior arrangement if numbers are a little more than 8. Cars are to be left at the farm. Fire Pit and a bag of logs (£5) with prior arrangement can be waiting at the barn for your arrival for those cosy nights sitting round an open fire.
Beds & Rooms:8 on a raised wooden platform
Open:All year. Arrive after 4pm and depart before 10am.
Price per night:£8.50 per person. £68 sole use per night.
Booking:Email, Telephone, Mobile or Text.
Directions:Directions will be sent via email.
Public Transport:Regular trains from Edale station, on the main line between Sheffield and Manchester. Edale train station is approximately 15-20 minutes' walk from Edale Barn.
Walks:Long Distance Walks Limestone Way Pennine Way
Reopening 2021 Camping Barns and Bothies Duke of Edinburgh's Award Mountains in the UK Available to Individuals
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A simple break in the peaks
February 24th 2021
Surrounding yourself with hills and wildlife is a great way to shake off the post lockdown blues. It won’t be long until self contained accommodation is to reopen, and what’s more self contained than a barn in the middle of a farm?
While basic the barn offers a luxury camping experience. Camping with a roof and four walls! No need to bring a tent just pack cooking and sleeping equipment and you’re good to go. Edale is perhaps one of the most calming spots in the peak district, the endless hills living up to the name. Quiet and serene it makes an excellent base for a walking weekend. Mam tor is a favourite of ours, or there’s kinder scout within walking distance. There’s also the marvel of Lady Bower reservoir and the gorgeous woods around. In the evenings there’s a fire pit with logs available for a cosy night round an open fire, nothing better to end the night with.
We look forward to welcoming you back in the future. Stay safe.
Take a dramatic drive with stunning scenery through Edale and the Hope Valley!
November 7th 2018
I Highly recommend a stop off in Castleton, commonly known as the most beautiful village in the Peak District , for a stroll up to the castle, a hike in the valleys and hills, or a gentle patter around the town which sells the best home made fudge!
Edale Camping Barn
September 22nd 2017
…a lot of noise to be born from such peaceful countryside…
Edale camping barn (managed by Cotefield Farm Cottages), in Derbyshire’s Hope Valley, sits in an enviable position. Not only is it in the beautiful and popular Hope Valley, but it also overlooks Britain’s most famous long distance path – The Pennine Way. Also close by looms Kinder Scout. A ‘nearly-mountain’ which dominates the skyline just as much as it dominates the history of outdoor recreation.
Many of you will be familiar with the story of walkers from Manchester and Sheffield protesting about closed footpaths and restricted access by walking up Kinder as part of a ‘mass trespass’. This controversial event sparked a movement which arguably includes the growth of groups such as The Rambler’s Association; the formation of National Parks and the founding of long distance trails like the aforementioned Pennine Way.
The National Trust hosts a recreation of this iconic walk each year or you can explore it yourself following their route.
I think that’s rather a lot of noise to be born from such peaceful countryside as that around Edale Camping Barn.