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11 Summerlays Place is a one bedroom apartment which was built in 1830.
Situated just a 10 minute walk from the historic city of Bath and within a few minutes walk from the main bus and train stations. The apartment has a double bedroom, bathroom with shower over the bath and open plan living/kitchen area, with the comfortable living area having a Smart TV, and kitchen being fully equipped with everything you need for your stay.
With so much to see and do in the area you will need to plan your days well; the city of Bath is easily reached in a ten minute walk allows you to relax and enjoy Bath’s history and laid-back feel with so many bars and restaurants to choose from as well as many boutique and larger shops.
Within an hour drive you have the bright lights of Bristol, with its fantastic quayside and shopping or head to Glastonbury and experience the medieval charm of the town and its Tor. Clark’s village with it discount designer brands can be reached within 45 minutes as can the beaches of Portishead and Weston Super Mare.
Lounge and Dining Area: Please click the thumbnails to view the photos
Living area:With Freeview Smart TV
Kitchen area: electric cooker, microwave, fridge and washing machine
Bedroom: With King Size Bed
Bathroom: With shower over bath, and toilet
King-Sized Bedroom: Please click the thumbnails to view the photos
Bathroom: Please click the thumbnails to view the photos
The Kitchen: Please click the thumbnails to view the photos
The Building and Views: Please click the thumbnails to view the photos
- Pulteney Road Apartment – trading as Delaney Properties Limited – registered number 04188892 -
Electric central heating, electricity, bed linen, towels and Wi-Fi included.
From the lounge window you can see St. Johns Evangelist Catholic Church, a Roman Catholic Church located on the South Parade in the south-east section of Bath City Centre – the old Ham District where John Wood the Elder, the Georgian architect, had originally planned his gigantic "Forum”.
Peregrines are nesting at the church which you can see from the lounge window and you can see the progress of the nesting birds via a webcam: https://hawkandowltrust.org/index.php/web-cam-live/bath-1
Local Shops, Restaurants and Amenities
South Gate is the main shopping centre , It is home to over fifty shops, ten restaurants, and an 860-space underground car park. Restaurants and food outlets in the main South Gate centre include Pizza Express, Caffè Nero, Krispy Kreme, Pret a Manger, a branch of Giraffe Restaurants, and Cake Café, Absurd Bird, Tapas Revolution, Thaikun, and Comptoir Libanais.
There is also a Sainsbury's Local supermarket.
Restaurants and food outlets in the Brunel Square vaults include Be At One, Gourmet Burger Kitchen, Franco Manca, Graze, Prezzo, and Nando's.
Bath Sports and Leisure centre is just a ten minute walk away at North Parade Road.
In walking distance Widcombe Parade is a 10 minute walk from 11 Summerlays Place. This is a commercial street lined with a mix of Georgian and Victorian buildings located near the Halfpenny Bridge, with buildings dating back as far as 1750.
Here you can find a chemist, a doctors surgery, cafes which are open for breakfast and lunch, a public house and many other shops.
St. Matthew's Church, built 1846–1847, with one of the tallest spires in Bath, is positioned to be viewed at the east end of Widcombe Parade. Widcombe Manor House is a grade I listed manor house built in 1656. It is located on Church Street adjacent to St Thomas à Beckett Church. Crowe Hall is a Georgian house. It is a Grade II listed building, and the gardens are on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens of special historic interest in England. It was built around 1780 for Brigadier Crowe. It has had a succession of owners since who each adapted and renovated the building. A serious fire in 1926 destroyed a lot of the fabric of the building and further restoration was required.
The house is surrounded by several hectares of sloping gardens, below Prior Park, which are terraced and include a rock garden and grotto.
Widcombe is where the Kennet and Avon Canal meets the River Avon. Bath Locks are a series of locks, just south of Pulteney Bridge, which climb through Widcombe. Alongside the bottom lock is a side pond and pumping station which pumps water up the locks to replace that used each time the lock is opened.
Half Penny Bridge
Half Penny Bridge is a single-span, green wrought-iron lattice girder construction of 1877 by T.E.M Marsh. It replaced the original double bow-string wooden arch footbridge of 1863 by Hickes and Isaac, which collapsed with eight deaths in 1877. Originally a toll bridge, the toll of one half-penny per person gives rise to its common name of Ha'penny Bridge. It was most recently restored in 2013.