“A relaxed, characterful, comfortable b&b that also serves scrumptious home-cooked dinners with a Caribbean lilt… a fun, individual place to stay that still offers efficient, friendly, generous service…”
Telegraph Review 2016

Welcome to Huntlands Farm Bed & Breakfast
An authentic Farm Stay experience!

Huntlands Farm - Bed and Breakfast in Herefordshire / Worcestershire

Huntlands Farm

Huntlands Farm is a family run working farm of 412 acres situated on the Herefordshire & Worcestershire county border.  Here in the heart of rural England, you can enjoy the beautiful unspoilt countryside that both counties have to offer.

Experience a unique rural retreat in an authentic 15th-century red brick and timber farmhouse with its superb Georgian-fronted red brick house that has wonderful views of the countryside with the animals grazing in the fields.

With our sheep, cattle, pigs and geese, as well as visiting mallard ducks that come to our ponds, there is plenty to look at while you are staying with us.  If you are keen on fishing, you are welcome to bring your rod and try some coarse fishing in one of our four ponds.  To see what we have for you to experience View our piglets on YouTube.

Your hosts are a custom upholsterer and a passionate cook so you are guaranteed a comfy stay with freshly prepared, local food to enjoy.

We will do everything we can to ensure you have a great time in a relaxed and friendly atmosphere.

We look forward to welcoming you to our home.
Lucy & Stephen

Your hosts

Your hosts, Stephen & Lucy

Huntlands Farm
Mobile 07828 286360
Landline 01886 821955
Email enquiries@huntlandsfarm.co.uk

Find us in the Bed and Breakfast Directory

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The Local Area

The Local Area

Huntlands Farm is ideally situated for exploring the wealth of varied landscapes that both Herefordshire and Worcestershire have to offer.

To experience what life is really like near Huntlands Farm, view our neighbour’s Open Farm Sunday YouTube video

Bromyard (4 miles)

Bromyard is a traditional market town situated 4 miles from Huntlands Farm between the cities of Hereford and Worcester. Herefordshire has been producing hops since the 15th-century, with Bromyard as its centre.

Bromyard is host to a three-day Folk Festival each year in September, which particularly concentrates on English traditional music.  It is one of the largest events of its kind in the country.

The Bromyard Gala, a large country show including a steam engines and vintage vehicles rally, is held on its showground just off the Hereford Road on the first weekend of July.

Bromyard is also home to the Nozstock Festival of Performing Arts which attracts nearly 3,000 visitors at the end of July every year.  This two-day event showcases 30 bands from around the country across three stages, alongside two dance arenas, a cinema, a theatre and comedy stage, circus, and a vintage tractor arena.

A great resource is the Bromyard & Winslow Offical Guide and Map 2016.

Worcester (10 miles)

The River Severn runs through the middle of the city, overlooked by the 12th-century Worcester Cathedral which is home to King John’s tomb and the Magna Carta.  Worcester is also home to the Commandery – Civil War Museum, Royal Worcester Porcelain, Lea & Perrins Worcestershire Sauce, and the world’s oldest surviving newspaper, Berrow’s Worcester Journal.

Malvern (15 miles)

Home to the Malvern Hills, Malvern Spring Water, The Three Counties Showground as well as numerous Theatres and Arts Centres, there is something for everyone in Malvern.  Walkers and cyclists can enjoy the fantastic views that the Malvern Hills have to offer, and car enthusiasts can visit the famous Morgan car factory.

Hereford (19 miles)

Famous for its cider, beer, and Herefordshire cattle primarily, Hereford is a cathedral city and home to the Mappa Mundi and Chained Library.  The annual Three Choirs Festival originating in the 18th-century and one of the oldest music festivals in Europe, is held in Hereford every third year, the other venues being Gloucester and Worcester.

Take a trip to The Cider Museum where you can learn the history of cider making as well as visiting the Waterworks Museum which traces the history of drinking water from the cave-dwellers up to the present day.  The Museum is home to the oldest working triple-expansion steam engine in the UK and probably has the widest range of working pump engines.

Local, community activities and magazines

The Lower Teme and Broadheath Community Magazine is for everyone along the Lower Teme from Lower Broadheath in the east to Martley and Wichenford north of Knightwick – including Broadwas and Cotheridge and all other villages in between.  It publishes eventsnews, viewsrequests, and classifieds.