Pool House Retreat
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this b&b rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
Photos of Pool House Retreat
TripAdvisor Reviews Pool House Retreat Upton upon Severn
Travel Blogs from Upton upon Severn
Thought it about time I put pen to paper,or finger tip to iPad more likely!
Im here in England for a 2 month home exchange,something I have wanted to do for a whole.I will start at the beginning....
The flight was uneventful. Chatted to a very nice retired minister while waiting in Dubai who had been visiting his son in Australia,and sat next to a rather brainy english bloke on the final leg who seemed to ...
... and quaint. We stop at a cafe for lunch and eat Paninis.
We walk to the baths and around the town.
Lily and I go into the Abbey.We walk a different way back to the car, enjoying the beautiful buildings and scenery.
We then drive onto The Cotswolds. The countryside is gorgeous and exactly what we expected.
We are driving along when a hotel catches our eyes and we decide to do a u turn and ask if ...
Awake or at least arise from another near sleepless night just before 05:00. Guest house doesn't start serving breakfast until 06:00 so I go out to the nearest 7/11 for a coffee to help clear my head.
I go down for breakfast at 06:00 but by 06:05 there is still no life in the kitchen. I ask about breakfast and am told about another 20mins as the kitchen staff have only just turned up for work. I need to be in a taxi by 07:00 so don't wait ...
... he got on a boat. A fell walker reaches the summit of a 3000 foot peak in Scotland, sits on a boulder in the sunshine, smokes his pipe and admires the landscape. Surely these things give meaning to life.
‘This, above all, to thine own self be true,’ says Polonius. What does he mean? It seems that we should embrace what we have from our heredity and environment; we should follow our interests. -
Is this selfish? Well, some of ...
... Thomas Nash, owned the house next door. After Elizabeth died, the house was returned to the Clopton family, who had built the house.In 1759 then-owner Reverend Francis Gastrell, having become tired of visitors, attacked and destroyed a mulberry tree in the garden said to have been planted by Shakespeare. In retaliation, the townsfolk destroyed New Place's windows. Gastrell applied for local permission ...