Hotel Photos
Hotel Photos Hotel Photos Hotel Photos
  • Hotel Summary

    Summary Page

  • Rooms & Prices

    Rooms From £55.00

    Book Online Now

  • Customer Reviews

    View Our Customer Reviews

  • Local Attractions

    Local Attractions near Us

Welcome to Woodend Guesthouse

Address: Creswell Road, Worksop, NG20 9NR

Hotel Description

Offering traditional cooked breakfasts and period features, this historic house has rooms with free Wi-Fi. Woodend Guesthouse is situated on the Welbeck Estate, in the ancient Sherwood Forest. Hearty full English breakfasts are served daily in the elegant dining room, which features an antique Dutch tapestry. Breakfast includes gourmet breads, free-range eggs and locally reared meats. Rooms at the 18th-century Woodend are individually decorated, and each has an ornate bed. All rooms feature a flat-screen TV/DVD player, a cosy seating area and a private modern bathroom. Located in Cuckney, Woodend Guest House is surrounded by beautiful Nottinghamshire countryside. There is free on-site parking, and Worksop can be reached in a 15-minute drive.

Our Facilities

  • Parking Facilities
  • Free Parking
  • Laundry Service
  • Inroom Breakfast
  • Ironing Service
  • Bridal Suite
  • Internet Services
  • Wifi Available

Rooms & Online Bookings - Woodend Guesthouse

Hotel Reviews - Woodend Guesthouse

Be the first to Write a Review!

Attractions - Woodend Guesthouse

Bolsover Castle - Derbyshire - Castle

Bolsover Castle - Derbyshire - Castle

Distance 4.82 miles (7.71 km)
By an unlikely miracle, wrote the historian and champion of the Castle, Mark Girouard, the keep at Bolsover has survived into this century as an almost untouched expression in stone of the lost world of Elizabethan chivalry and romance. The house you see today stands on the site of a medieval castle built by the Peveril family shortly after the Norman Conquest. Sir Charles Cavendish bought the old castle and began work on his Little Castle project in 1612. His creation despite its embattled appearance was not designed for defence, but for elegant living. Sir Charles intended the house as a retreat from the world to an imaginary golden age of chivalry and pleasure. His son, William, who later became a Duke, inherited the Little Castle in 1616 and set about its completion, assisted by the designer John Smithson. William then added the stately rooms of the Terrace Range and, in 1634, invited the Stuart court to a masque specially written for the occasion.