Creel Cottage

East Fife

Sleeps 4

2 Bathrooms

2 Bedrooms

No Pets Allowed

Overview

Creel cottage is a lovely 2 bedroom holiday home, which is located close to Anstruther Harbour and Town Centre. It sits in a sun trapped courtyard, and has one private parking space. A sofa-bed is also provided to accommodate occasional visitors during your stay.
Ground Floor

Entrance

Reception Hall

Bedroom 2
Double sized room with 2 x single beds. Bedside cabinets and lamps.Fitted wardrobes.

Family Bathroom with Shower
Bath with overhead shower. WC and wash hand basin.

First Floor

Lounge/Dining/Kitchen

Laid out on an open plan-basis,and furnished with comfortable sofa's, occasional furniture and lamps. Dining Table with 4 dining chairs. Modern, fully fitted kitchen with hob, oven and extractor hood. Washer/Dryer. Dishwasher. Fridge/Freezer. Microwave.

Second Floor

Bedroom 1


Master Bedroom with double size bed. Bedside cabinets and lamps.

En Suite
Shower enclosure. WC and wash hand basin.

Parking
One private parking space within the courtyard
Wi-fi
Gas central heating
Linen and towels provided (not beach towels, please bring your own)
Hairdryer

Location

Anstruther is a picturesque East Neuk village, with a choice of boutique shops, cafe's, chippy's, restaurants and pubs. It has a wide promenade facing onto the harbour, and pockets of beach to enjoy when the tide's out. From Anstruther Harbour, you can take sea angling trips or visit the Isle of May aboard the May Princess. This is a nature reserve only one mile long, located in the mouth of the Firth of Forth. During the summer season, departure times vary depending on tides, and can be cancelled in adverse weather. Allow four or five hours for the round trip, and remember to dress warmly. You can find out more from the May Princess's website. Between April and July the Isle of May's sea cliffs are covered in sea birds and the island is also home to a colony of grey seals. Visible from the mainland is the lighthouse, erected on the Isle in 1816 by Robert Louis Stevenson's grandfather, as are the remains of Scotland's first lighthouse, built in 1636, which burnt coals as a beacon.

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