Arden Croft nestles on the lower slopes of Bredon Hill in the charming village of Great Comberton, near the River Avon. It is on the very edge of the Cotswolds being designated ‘an area of outstanding natural beauty’. The house itself was built in a farmhouse style using reclaimed Gloucester Dock bricks to blend in with the English village ambience.
There are two en-suite rooms, a double and a twin/double. There is adequate parking, a large lounge with smart TV and log burner, dining room, equipped with fridge, leading to a private guest patio. Full-English and continental breakfasts are served and special diets can be accommodated.
Whether you are visiting friends, taking in the historic sites, the Cheltenham Races, shopping, attending the Three Choirs Festival, walking the beautiful landscape of the Cotswold or just wanting a restful countryside break, Arden Croft offers you warm hospitality and a convenient place to stay.
Arden Croft Bed and Breakfast is kept by Fran and Keith Biggin, who just love living in Worcestershire and invite you to share this beautiful part of the world. Fran used to run her own teaching business performing history workshops in primary schools and now works as a box office volunteer at the local Community Arts Centre, Number 8, in Pershore. Keith, although claiming to be retired, is still an organist and choirmaster at a local Evesham church and has association with 4 other choirs in the area. With their two chocolate Labradors and two cats they have lived together here happily for 11 years. You will be more than welcome in their home.
Visit Pershore is an unspoiled, picturesque Market Town, famed for its elegant Georgian architecture and magnificent Abbey.
Beautiful countryside and a haven for cyclists and ramblers. Renowned for its independent and specialist shops which offer the discerning shopper an extensive range of purchases.
Visit Worcestershire a great destination for family fun with lots of attractions, great events and action-packed outdoor activities.
In the south are the Cotswolds and their enchanting stone-built villages and heart-lifting rural scenery.
And to the west is the Malverns; dark, brooding hills that rise suddenly over the valley of the River Severn that courses north to south down to the Bristol Channel.
Worcester is the main city with its cathedral and medieval charm, and to the north of the county is Worcestershire’s 19th-century industrial legacy, at restored mills and canals.