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Holiday rentals in Cumbria

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Top-rated holiday rentals in Cumbria

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

Guest favourite
Tiny home in Silecroft
Brocklebank,The Lake District,Beachfront Chalet,
Brocklebank is a modern architect designed beach chalet looking directly onto Silecroft's safe sandy beach with stunning views of the Irish Sea and mesmerizing sunsets. Black Combe forms the backdrop, part of the Cumbria Lakeland Fells . Relax in total tranquillity away from the hustle and bustle of daily life in this thoughtfully and tastefully designed beach chalet. Try experiences like "Wild Outdoor Swimming", Horse Riding at Multhwaite Green in Silecroft & Cumbrian Heavy horses in Whicham.
15–22 Apr, Individual Host
£230 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Blindcrake
Ramble & Fell
Nestled in the embrace of Northern Lakes, Ramble & Fell beckons as a Victorian farmhouse haven—a respite for your countryside getaway -Take a deep breath... Picture yourself indulging in morning coffee with views of undulating fells. As the day unfolds, find solace by the crackling outdoor fire, toasting marshmallows that we happily provide. A tranquil escape for couples or small groups, just 15 minutes from the nearest lake, surrounded by vast countryside to explore. Your dreamy retreat awaits!
5–12 Jan, Individual Host
£143 per night
Guest favourite
Place to stay in Lancashire
Luxury Loft at Claughton Hall
The Newly Refurbished (April 2022) Luxury Loft is situated within the West Wing of the Stunning and Imposing Claughton Hall. We hope to provide guests with a comfortable yet memorable home from home experience. The Loft offers spectacular views over the Lune Valley from an elevated hilltop position. Take it easy at this unique, tranquil and luxurious getaway. The Fenwick Arms gastro pub is situated a short 12minute walk away at the bottom of the homes private driveway.
7–14 Nov, Individual Host
£120 per night

Popular amenities for Cumbria holiday rentals

Other great holiday rentals in Cumbria

Guest favourite
Cottage in Crook
Gorgeous barn & setting, just 10 mins from Bowness
19–26 Oct, Individual Host
£206 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in High Lorton
Boutique cottage in lovely Lakeland valley
19–26 Jul, Professional Host
£243 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Eastriggs
Rural 2 bedroom cottage, hot tub, private dining
10–17 Feb, Individual Host
£99 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Litton
Cottage & Pool House Yorkshire Dales Littondale
15–22 Nov, Individual Host
£304 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Staveley-in-Cartmel
LOVEDAY
26 Aug – 2 Sept, Professional Host
£216 per night
Guest favourite
Shepherd’s hut in Wasdale Head
Yewbarrow - Shepherd's hut overlooking Wastwater
22–29 Jan, Individual Host
£88 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Cumbria
Rose Lea Cottage Eden Valley & The Lake District
19–26 Oct, Professional Host
£117 per night
Guest favourite
Guest house in Penrith
Woodpecker Cottage (Dog Friendly)
22–29 Dec, Individual Host
£98 per night
Guest favourite
Cottage in Bowland Bridge
NEW - River Barn -5 Star- Luxury Riverside Retreat
7–14 Oct, Professional Host
£189 per night
Guest favourite
Home in Cumbria
Gornal Ground House, The Lake District, Cumbria
23–30 Nov, Individual Host
£323 per night
Superhost
Bungalow in Nethertown
West View Beach House - Cumbrian Coast
15–22 Oct, Individual Host
£152 per night
Guest favourite
Home in Capernwray
Clearwater - lakeside house with hot tub and views
5–12 Nov, Individual Host
£505 per night

Your guide to Cumbria

Welcome to Cumbria

It’s impossible to know which of Cumbria’s features to admire the most. Is it the craggy mountain fells or the clear glacial lakes? The spectacular waterfalls or the miles of open grassland? The dramatic purple moorland, the gentle rolling dales, or the wild coast? No region in England is more famed for its beauty than the Lake District, home to the country’s largest national park, where stone-and-slate villages pose in tranquil waterside locations, loomed over by volcanic peaks (including Scafell Pike, England’s highest).

There’s far more to this northwestern county than Windermere, Ullswater, and the Old Man of Coniston. To the east lie the North Pennines, the country’s last true wilderness, while its west coast encompasses acres of barely populated sand dunes and beaches that look out onto the Irish Sea. Cumbria’s oft-contested border with Scotland teems with history, from the Roman remains of Hadrian’s Wall to the thousand-year-old cathedral city of Carlisle, whose castle and museums bear witness to its long-lasting importance.


The best time to stay in a holiday rental in Cumbria

Cumbria’s natural graces are a sight to behold at any time of year, but given its northerly location, it tends to be most popular in summer, when temperatures are warmest. It’s then that the Lake District enjoys its peak season, and walkers come out in the countryside in force; bear in mind, however, that these are the months you’re most likely to be bothered by midges, so be sure to pack repellent. Many of the region’s stately homes open seasonally between March and October, and springtime is particularly cheerful, not just for the colours of Cumbria’s gardens and wildflowers but for the sight and sound of young lambs in the fields. Autumn has its own splendour: The moorland heather turns the hillsides aflame between August and October, and the region has a packed events calendar all year round, with any number of local traditions and major festivals.


Top things to do in Cumbria

Eden Valley

Forging its way from south to north between the Lake District and the North Pennines, the River Eden is surrounded by farmland and forests that were once home to some of the earliest inhabitants of Britain. It’s an area dotted with pretty villages and rich with history and culture, from stone circles to Norman castles to the Appleby Horse Fair held each June.

Solway Coast

Full of marshland, mudflats, and bog: This enthralling coastline is much more attractive than it might sound. Its long stretches of dune-backed beaches are relatively undiscovered, while its peatlands and salt marshes are wetland reserves that burst with wildlife. The Victorian seaside resort of Silloth, meanwhile, boasts one of England’s longest village greens.

Barrow-in-Furness

Sitting on its own peninsula in the southwest of the county, Barrow was a tiny village until the 19th century, when the arrival of the railway transformed it into a busy shipbuilding town. Its red sandstone buildings are a legacy of its Victorian heyday, and its sandy beaches and 45-acre park offer breathing space amid its industrial heritage.

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