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Beckets Barn B&B
Beckets Barn is a luxury eco bed and breakfast located on Romney Marsh, where you can enjoy the peace and tranquillity of Fairfield – one of the lost villages of Romney Marsh – interrupted only by the bleating of sheep and famous for the church of St Thomas Becket which has inspired artists, poets and film and television makers. There is a self-contained king-size suite with its own front door and is set apart from the main barn which means you can have as much privacy as you crave. The open plan suite has a kitchen with a full-size oven and hob, a fridge, toaster, kettle, nespresso machine and milk frother. Filtered water, milk, coffee pods, tea, hot chocolate and homemade snacks are replenished daily.
Brookland is a village and civil parish in the Shepway district of Kent, England, about five miles west of New Romney. According to the 2011 census it has a population of 479 residents (cf. 453 in 2001). It is located on the A259 road in Romney Marsh. The Parish Clerk is Judith Batt, who can be contacted as below.
Dean Court Bed & Breakfast is a Victorian farmhouse located on a working farm in the middle of Romney Marsh, near the village of Brookland. They have three ensuite guests bedrooms. Two kingsize and one double. all rooms have TV, tea and coffee making facilities and WiFi.
Hermitage Garden Cottage
Self contained rustic cottage consisting of a double bedroom, bathroom with toilet, shower and vanity sink.
Jo's cafe is located just off the A259 between New Romney and Rye. Summer opening hours are: Weekdays 8am to 3pm. Weekends & BHs 8am to 4pm
This pub ceased trading on 31 October 2017. The Royal Oak, an Elizabethan building of 1570, was constructed adjacent to St Augustine's Church as a dwelling for the parish clerk and sexton. It remained as such until the I8th century when Jacob Ferriss was granted a licence "that he may suffer ale to be tippled in his house, but he may not suffer ale to be tippled during divine service". A lovely old Grade II Listed village inn offering home cooked food and 4 star accommodation. It's main bar has a woodburning stove with a fine inglenook and restaurant area. There are picnic-sets in the narrow garden beyond and quaint views of the ancient church and graveyard next door. Previously known as the Yew & Ewe.
The Woolpack Inn, dating from 1410, retains many of its original features such as wattle-and-daub walls and a low, beamed ceiling. Its name comes from its popularity with `owlers'- wool smugglers - who used the inn as a base for their lucrative trade. The Woolpack is so perfectly old-fashioned that very little had to be altered when, in 1947, scenes from `The Loves of Joanna Godden' were filmed there. Located in great walking country, the Woolpack is a perfect place to stop and satisfy the thirst and appetite during a day out in the country. Excellent traditional pub food is served, with all fish and game locally sourced, and the delicious mature British beef steaks are always prepared to the individual customer’s taste. The pub has two large beer gardens with neat lawns, shrubs, hanging baskets, picnic benches and a barbecue area. Dog friendly.