Best holiday rental deals in Bamburgh
Find a holiday rental matching your expectations among the 835 welcoming holiday rentals from several providers in Bamburgh. HomeToGo immediately presents you with top offers by comparing all available holiday lettings.
Recommended holiday lettings in Bamburgh
Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Bamburgh: from £37 per night
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Top holiday accommodation with fishing spots nearby
Most popular holiday cottages with a fireplace
Popular holiday rental amenities in Bamburgh
Price and Availability Index in Bamburgh
Holiday Letting Price Information in Bamburgh
The graph shows the average letting prices for the next twelve months in Bamburgh. Prices reach a peak a week in July. The price per night in a holiday letting in Bamburgh this week (06/07 - 13/07) costs on average £131. Bamburgh is cheaper in a week of March (02/03 - 09/03), where prices are on average £71 a night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Bamburgh
Check out the graph above to find out how many holiday rentals are available in Bamburgh (in %). In a week of December (22/12 - 29/12), 63% of the holiday homes are booked. October (12/10 - 19/10) has got the highest percentage of available rentals.
The weather in Bamburgh
Check out our climate diagram to find the perfect month for your holidays. July is the warmest month of the year in Bamburgh with temperatures reaching a maximum average of 19°. However, temperatures can go lower than 2° in Bamburgh in January. The rainiest month is July while the driest month is September.
Discover a British treasure trove with a Bamburgh holiday letting
Prehistoric roots resound in Bamburgh, where you're as likely to stumble across a medieval castle as you are a jet ski. With ancient castles brought to life through modern digital technology, a museum devoted to a heroine of the Victorian age, and some of Britain's greatest ecclesiastical treasures, you'll be spoiled for choice.
Dive into Bamburgh
Watersports are one of the main attractions in Bamburgh. Kids love learning to surf on this fantastic coastline, which offers great waves and more secluded spots for beginners. Overlooked by Bamburgh Castle, you can paddle or swim into the water, spotting seabirds as you go. Plus, there are jet skis available for those who prefer to enjoy nature with a fuel-injected approach.
It's not far to Farne
The Farne Islands, associated with early Celtic Christianity, saw the creation of the famed Lindisfarne Gospels, a richly ornamented manuscript that is around 700 years old. Today, you can spot seals and puffins on their shores – you’ll see why the islands are Sir David Attenborough’s favourite.
Perched over the water on a crest of volcanic dolerite and reflected in the sea beneath, Bamburgh is one of the UK's oldest inhabited castles. Dolerite is known locally as 'whinstone' because of the sound the stone makes when struck with a stonemason's hammer. Virtual reality exhibits bring the castle to life and share the fascinating history of the region.
Grace Darling Musuem
This museum commemorates the life of the Victorian heroine, Grace Darling, who risked her life to save nine of the crew of the wrecked Forfarshire in September 1838. Using Grace as a focal point of the fascinating history of the local area, this state of the art building serves as a venue for an exciting programme of events.
Ross Back Sands Beach
Beloved among locals, this long beach is full of windy bluffs and whimsically shaped driftwood. From here, you can see the famous Farne Islands, home to a profusion of wildlife, and enjoy breezy and sequestered surroundings. Even at weekends, this beach is surprisingly serene – spend a day building sandcastles and breathing in the sea air.
St. Aidan’s Church
This ancient church was constructed around one thousand years ago. Most of the original features remain, transporting visitors back into the annals of time. The chancel is unusually long, and features the effigy of a knight (reputedly Sir Lancelot), complete with helmet, breastplate, sword, and gauntlets.
This National Trust destination is situated proudly atop a promontory, overlooking the ocean. Once a fort, it became the home of a wealthy Edwardian bachelor seeking a retreat from London's frenetic energy. A walled garden and lime kilns are some of the fascinating features that recall the site’s long history.
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