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Beautiful rural Barn with distant sea viewsLocated in picturesque rural surroundings with distant sea views, this charming converted Barn forms part of a traditional Jersey granite farmhouse set within 2 acres of private garden. The property sits above one of Jersey's most beautiful valleys whilst being centrally located in the Island and offers an idyllic peaceful retreat. Downstairs provides a kitchen/living area whilst upstairs boasts a spacious bedroom with king sized bed and en-suite bathroom. There is also parking on site.
One bedroom flat in rural Trinity near Bouley Bay.We retired recently and have a one bedroom self contained flat in our house with separate access up some outside stairs. The bedroom has a superking size bed which can be made into twin beds, dressing table, built in wardrobes and cupboard space. The bathroom has a walk in shower, sink and toilet. The kitchen is in an open plan lounge with dining table and TV. There is a Nespresso coffee machine. Guests will have access to a gas BBQ and seating area outside.
Newly built 2019 modern one bedroom studioEnjoy your holiday or business trip in a quiet neighbourhood in this new built studio cottage with its own entrance, lounge, kitchen, en-suite bedroom, and private patio. This well appointed studio is located in St Saviour Jersey. The ground floor has a living, kitchen and dining area with superior quality fixtures and fittings. There are stairs to top floor where you will find a spacious bedroom with a king size bed, modern storage and furniture and an en-suite shower room.
The largest of the Channel Islands, situated between England and France, Jersey has distinct British and French influences, yet an identity all its own. The island’s craggy coastline offers a wide range of landscapes, from dramatic oceanfront cliffs to rolling sand dunes. Its long sweeping beaches and lush intertidal marine life make it perfect for tidepooling and beachcombing. In fact, Jersey has one of the largest tidal movements on the planet: At low tide, the island nearly doubles in size. Venture inland and you’ll find picturesque pastures, romantic meadows, and bike-friendly lanes. Fishing ports, World War II-era tunnels, and Neolithic tombs offer a window into Jersey's maritime history and culture.
At a mere nine miles long and five miles wide, Jersey sounds small, yet it’s the largest island in the English Channel. The easiest way to reach it is to fly into Jersey Airport (JER), an international airport in the parish of Saint Peter. Jersey is less than a one-hour flight from most UK airports, though keep in mind that flights are much more frequent from May to September. The most convenient way to navigate the island is by car. Despite the island’s small size, there are more than 350 miles of paved roads, with a speed limit of a leisurely 40 miles per hour. The public bus system connects all the main hubs, and some travelers prefer to cycle the island or to see it by way of an organized tour. Jersey is also reachable by ferry from the UK in four hours, and from France in one and a half hours.
Due to its location, Jersey gets more sunlight than the UK. Even so, it rarely tops 75 degrees Fahrenheit, even at the height of summer. July is the warmest month — and the peak tourist month — with an average high of 69 degrees and an average low of 58. Rain showers are still frequent, so it’s wise to pack a rain poncho just in case. This remains the case until late September, when the chill deepens. Overall, May through September are the best travel months on the island. Come winter, the skies are cloudy and the wind is often unforgiving. The coldest month is February, with an average high of 48.
At low tide, when the briny water gets sucked out to sea, this sandy beach doubles in size, exposing another world. Considered one of the best spots for rockpooling, the terrain is ripe for exploring anemones, marine rocks, and other aquatic treasures. Just be sure to keep an eye on the tide, which can rush back in at a swift pace.
This castle overlooks Gorey Harbour and boasts a history that stretches back to its founding in 1204. Take your time exploring the castle’s chambers, stairwells, and witchcraft rooms, and admiring the sweeping sea views. Stay through sunset for the ideal photo op.
This medieval manor is a sight to behold, thanks to meticulous upkeep and renovations throughout the centuries. The gardens are the star of the show, filled with heritage pears, exotic plants, apiaries, and one of the most renowned public herb gardens in the British Isles. Take a guided tour to learn about the island’s agricultural heritage and rural culture.