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Holiday let - 3 bedroom House in Ventnor, Isle of Wight

Ventnor office.
‘Overlook’ commands a breathtaking bird’s eye view of the Victorian town of Ventnor and a panoramic sweep of the English Channel beyond. The house, which has been architect designed and finished to a very high standard, looks out in all directions through walls of glass, notably bi-folding doors from the master bedroom and two large terraces, all of which bring the superb scenery into the property.
The accommodation comprises of three bedrooms (two en-suite shower rooms) which can sleep up to six people with two double beds and two single beds and a separate bathroom.

Suitable for children aged 7 and over
Size: Sleeps up to 6, 3 bedrooms
Nearest beach: Ventnor
Access: Car not necessary
Nearest railway: Shanklin Train Station
Notes: No pets allowed, No smoking at this property

Features and Facilities:

Luxuries: Internet access, Blu-ray DVD player, HD TV with freesat, sound system with blue tooth & CD player, heated towel rail, Sea views
General: Central heating, TV with freeview, Wi-Fi available
Standard: Kettle, Toaster, Iron
Utilities: Clothes dryer, Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Rooms: 3 bedrooms, 2 shower en-suites, 1 bathroom
Furniture: Single beds (2), Double beds (2), Dining seats for 6, Lounge seats for 6
Other: Linen provided, Towels provided

Ventnor

Ventnor is a seaside resort and civil parish established in the Victorian era on the south coast of the Isle of Wight, England. It lies underneath St Boniface Down (which, at 240 metres (787 feet), is the highest point on the Isle of Wight), and is built on steep slopes and cliffs leading down to the sea. The higher part is referred to as Upper Ventnor (although officially it is Lowtherville); the lower part, where most of the amenities are located, being known as Ventnor. Ventnor is sometimes understood as including the coastal villages of St. Lawrence to one side and Bonchurch to the other.

The Isle of Wight region

The Isle of Wight is a county and the largest island of England, located in the English Channel, on average about 2–4 miles (3–6 km) off the south coast of the county of Hampshire, separated from the mainland by a strait called the Solent. The Island has many resorts which have been holiday destinations since Victorian times.

The Island has a rich history, including a brief status as an independent kingdom in the 15th century. Until 1995, like Jersey and Guernsey, the Island had its own Governor—most notably Lord Mountbatten from 1969–1974, after which he became Lord Lieutenant until his assassination in 1979.

It was home to the poet Alfred Lord Tennyson, and to Queen Victoria, who built her much-loved summer residence and final home Osborne House at East Cowes. The Island\\\'s maritime and industrial history encompasses boat building, sail making, the manufacture of flying boats, the world\\\'s first hovercraft and the testing and development of Britain\\\'s space rockets. It is home to the Isle of Wight International Jazz Festival, Bestival and the Isle of Wight Festival, which, in 1970, was the largest rock music event ever held. The Island has some exceptional wildlife and is one of the richest locations of dinosaur fossils in Europe.


Views


The overlook


Living area


Living area


Living area


Garden terrace


Bedroom one


En-suite to bedroom one


Bedroom two


Bathroom


Bedroom three