Langdale is a large, detached 1930's house situated in Lynn Road, Wisbech.
The house is set back behind a wide tree lined, grass verge. It is 5 minutes from the centre of town and 30 minutes from the Norfolk coast. There is ample off-street parking for cars, and we can offer secure garage parking for bicycles and motorcycles.
Our accommodation comprises single, twin and family rooms. Each room is tastefully furnished to a high standard. All have a refreshment tray and colour TV with Freeview. A hairdryer and ironing facilities are available.
For breakfast we offer a choice of English or Continental. We do not provide an evening meal, but there are numerous pubs and excellent food to be found in the town centre, within easy walking distance.
Children of all ages welcome but we are sorry, no pets.
Smoking is restricted to outside the house.
Bedrooms can be reserved for one night or more and discounts are available for longer stays.
Prices from £25.00 per person, per night.
Wisbech, Capital of the Fens, with a population of about 20,200, and situated about 25 miles to the northeast of Peterborough, is a market town of great character and historical importance. It has a great deal to offer the visitor, from it's Georgian architecture, to it's Church, Museum and other points of interest. There is so much history, connecting back to the Romans, and such well known people as Hereward the Wake, the luckless King John, Octavia Hill, the co-founder of the National Trust and pioneer of social housing, was born here in 1838.
It was first mentioned in the charter of the Saxon King Wulphere in the year 664, when it was called Visebec. The first Wisbech Castle was erected by William I in 1086. King John slept there when he visited Wisbech, and who's treasure is still being searched for - lost in The Wash in 1216.
The draining of the Fens brought prosperity to Wisbech when the produce of the rich agricultural land flowed through the port. Wisbech landowners and merchants grew wealthy and built their rows of elegant houses along the banks of the River Nene. Facing each other across the water, North Brink and South Brink are among the finest Georgian streets in England.
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This page was last updated: 27 September 2012