Heritage and luxury effortlessly combine to create a quintessential home away from home: retreat to Lucknam Park Hotel & Spa, which offers unspoilt country house living at its very best.

Located just 6 miles from the historic city of Bath, Lucknam Park is one of England’s most iconic country house hotels.

The hotel is a Palladian mansion dating from 1720 and was maintained as a family home until 1987. Set in 500 acres of parkland and beautiful gardens, Lucknam Park has been lovingly restored to the elegance and style of a past era.

There is a great choice of leisure facilities available, both for relaxation and for those in search of a more active break. Relax with a soothing treatment in the award-winning spa, take a ride though the estate by horseback or learn new skills in the cookery school.

For families, the hotel is within easy reach of popular family destinations and a range of comprehensive facilities can be found among the estate. The Hideaway caters for all ages and offers a haven for families to enjoy quality time together with varying games and activities.

Take a balloon ride over Cotswold countryside, indulge with a picnic in the parkland or embrace country life with outdoor pursuits including archery, falconry and clay pigeon shooting.

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All this combined with the Michelin starred dining in Restaurant Hywel Jones and two AA Rosette dining in the Brasserie, makes Lucknam Park an idyllic country escape.


There are 42 bedrooms including 13 suites all individually designed, along with a charming three bedroom cottage set amongst the estate. The antique furniture combined with contemporary touches ensure the historic rooms are true to their past and provide everything you’d expect from a 5-star hotel in the 21st century.


Located in the heart of the English countryside and just minutes from Bath, Lucknam Park is the perfect place to enjoy fine dining at Restaurant Hywel Jones. Available for Sunday lunch, or evening dinners on Wednesday to Sunday, it is the pinnacle of culinary excellence with an impressive wine list including wines by the glass, Champagnes and aperitifs.


Indulge yourself with treatments and beauty therapies designed to relax and rejuvenate.

Taking a holistic approach to your well-being, the purpose built well-being house at Lucknam Park offers a studio for Yoga and Pilates with a selection of classes each day.

Wiltshire, United Kingdom

Wiltshire is rich in the reminders of ritual and packed with not-to-be-missed sights. Its verdant landscape is littered with more mysterious stone circles, processional avenues and ancient barrows than anywhere else in Britain. It’s a place that teases and tantalises the imagination – here you’ll experience the prehistoric majesty of Stonehenge and the atmospheric stone ring at Avebury. Add the serene 800-year-old cathedral at Salisbury, the supremely stately homes at Stourhead and Longleat and the impossibly pretty village of Lacock, and you have a county crammed full of English charm waiting to be explored.

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Bath, United Kingdom

Britain is littered with beautiful cities, but precious few compare to Bath. Home to some of the nation’s grandest Georgian architecture – not to mention one of the world’s best-preserved Roman bathhouses – this slinky, sophisticated, snooty city, founded on top of natural hot springs, has been a tourist draw for nigh on 2000 years.

Bath’s heyday really began during the 18th century, when local entrepreneur Ralph Allen and his team of father-and-son architects, John Wood the Elder and Younger, turned this sleepy backwater into the toast of Georgian society, and constructed fabulous landmarks such as the Circus and Royal Crescent.

The Cotswolds, United Kingdom

Rolling gracefully across six counties, the Cotswolds are a delightful tangle of gloriously golden villages, thatch-roofed cottages, evocative churches, rickety almshouses and ancient mansions of honey-coloured stone. If you’ve ever lusted after exposed beams, cream teas or cuisine crammed full of local produce, look no further.

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The booming medieval wool trade brought wealth to the Cotswolds, leaving behind a proliferation of exquisite buildings. In 1966, the region was declared an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB). At 790 sq miles, it’s England’s second-largest protected area after the Lake District. Though it extends from north of Chipping Campden to south of Bath, the bulk of it lies in Gloucestershire. More than 83% is farmland but, even so, around 139,000 people live within the AONB itself.

These gentle yet dramatic hills are perfect for walking, cycling and horse riding, criss-crossed by a network of long-distance tracks, most notably the 102-mile Cotswold Way.


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