Salty Shores is located in the beautifully formed village of Seaton, and for those who know the beach and the surrounding area this is a true favourite especially for those that enjoy the beaches and waves at Whitsand Bay and Looe.
Dog and child friendly comfortable accommodation for four guests, this is a great location from which to experience by foot the variety of beach related activities and amenities in the pretty Seaton Valley Countryside Park.
Approached through a wooded valley with walks alongside River Seaton, the Mount Brioni residence sits majestically looking down on the cove and sea around to Rame Head.
This holiday accommodation is a real find with the bonus of being only a short drive from the bustling harbour town of Looe which has plenty more to see and do and good night time entertainment.
With many other coastal villages in the area to explore, Salty Shores is an ideal base for short breaks or long stays, families or couples.
Enjoy the sound of rolling waves and the smells of the pines, as well as coastal walks and the culinary delights close by offered by Seaton Beach Café, Waves Wine Bar & Bistro, The Smugglers Inn and the famous Blue Plate Restaurant and Inn on the Shore at Downderry plus The Copley Arms at Hessenford, just a five minute drive away which also offers family meals, live music and quiz nights.
Keen golfers can take a round at Looe Golf Club or the celebrated St Mellion Golf Club or a bit of crazy golf in Looe!
Old steam trains run through Looe Valley, and The Monkey Sanctuary is very close - all great fun for children!
Take a proper seaside holiday at Salty Shores.
Private parking space for one car.
All on the ground floor. Two bedrooms: 1 x double and 1 x twin. Bathroom with bath, shower over, basin and WC. Open plan living area with kitchen, dining area and sitting area. Communal laundry room and barbecue area.
About the location
Liskeard 9 miles.
Looe is Cornwall’s second largest fishing port and hence there is always a lively maritime bustle around the quay area of East Looe, which is connected to the quieter West Looe by a seven arched 19th century bridge over the River Looe. You can also catch the river taxi between East and West Looe. East Looe has narrow cobbled streets, twisting alleyways and plenty of tourist shops, whilst West Looe has a lovely outlook across the harbour. Looe’s viewpoint, Banjo Pier, can be reached from the quay and is a great spot to watch the returning fishing trawlers and look across the bay to Looe Island, which can be walked to occasionally at very low tides. The sandy Looe beach adjoins the pier and is very popular with families because of its safe shallow swimming and vast expanse of sand. There is also a great rock pool area at Hannafore that children will love. West Looe has a Heritage Centre that recently opened in the Old Sardine Factory with a climbing wall and a cafe and the delightful Kilminorth Woods have way marked walks through the majestic oak wood, rich in plant, insect and bird life. Apart from beach activities in this part of south east Cornwall, there are many mining remains on Bodmin Moor and in the Tamar Valley and much of the mining landscape has World Heritage status. This area of Cornwall has inspired writers, such as Daphne du Maurier and much of Bodmin Moor has inspired legends linked with King Arthur. There is much to explore in this beautiful part of Cornwall.
Note: Regretfully no dogs allowed between 29 July to 26 August.