Hot Tub Breaks in Northumberland
Book a lodge with a hot tub in Northumberland and wake up to blissful countryside views every morning.
Our Northumberland cottages are a great pick for a romantic break, family fun or even a solo trip. The county is jam-packed with a rich history. Its location on the England-Scotland border means the land has been shaped by many conflicts. You’ll get to explore the sites of some of the greatest Viking and Roman battles in history. Discover the must-see Hadrian’s Wall, Roman forts and marvel at more castles than any other county in England.
And if you’re looking to escape the hustle and bustle of city life, Northumberland has plenty of green space too. The unspoilt North Pennines Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and Northumberland National Park are brimming with cycling and walking trails – so you’re sure to find tranquillity at one of our hot tubs in Northumberland. Or head to one of Europe’s biggest man-made forests at Kielder Water and Forest Park. And of course, at the end of the day there’s a bubbling private hot tub to soothe your weary muscles!
Our holiday homes in Northumberland provide the perfect base for your stay. Scattered in stunning locations – everywhere from the dramatic coastline to the rolling hills – there’s a holiday cottage with a hot tub for every kind of traveller. Our hand-picked selection of log cabins and lodges with hot tubs will guarantee a first-class holiday. And we’ve not forgotten about your four-legged friends either, browse by dog-friendly stays to ensure nobody gets left behind!
So if you’re seeking a luxury cottage or lodge in Northumberland, why not choose one with a hot tub?
Featured Hot Tub Properties
Discover our most popular hot tub holidays in Northumberland
The best locations in Northumberland
Nestled in the heart of Northumberland, you won’t want to miss the magic of this charming market town. Made famous for being a filming location for Harry Potter and Downton Abbey, It boasts some of the best attractions in North East England. A trip to Alnwick Castle is a must. As is taking broomstick riding lessons, dining at one of the world’s largest treehouses, and taking a tour of the dungeons. Nearby you’ll find Northumberland National Park, and it’s located just a short drive from the county’s dramatic coastline.
Lying just a few miles from Hadrian’s Wall, Hexham is brimming with architecture, gardens and a deep-rooted history all waiting to be explored. Take a tour of this historic market town and get ready to immerse yourself in its Anglo-Saxon and Viking past. It’s here where you’ll find England’s first purpose-built prison. But for something a little less bloody, Hexham is also home to the beautiful Sele Park and a bustling town centre that’s bursting with shops, cafes and restaurants.
Berwick upon Tweed
A beautiful coastal town, Berwick upon Tweed is full of hidden gems. Explore winding alleyways, hike along coastal paths and uncover medieval remains – there are spectacular sights to be seen around every corner. It’s nestled on the England-Scotland border and has a rich history. The lands have been shaped by many iconic battles – namely Roman invasions and Viking attacks. See castle ruins, old prison cells and the famous Elizabethan walls. Once you’ve feasted your eyes on its spectacular landmarks, head out on a boat to take in the fresh coastal air.
Morpeth offers the perfect marriage of traditional and modern. Around one corner farmers’ markets lie, with a trendy food and drink scene around the other. Characterised by cobbled streets and a quaint town centre, the town has retained all of its unique heritage and beauty. There’s plenty to do for all ages, with ancient castles, country parks, zoos, and woodland walks to explore. It’s a great retail destination, too – with outdoor markets, second-hand shops and best-loved department stores to browse. And in the evening, there’s a whole host of stylish bars and restaurants to try.
With a long-standing history as a fishing village, Seahouses is a fascinating and scenic staycation destination. Wander along its bustling harbour, enjoy a portion of fish and chips, or marvel at the area’s local wildlife. For such a small village, there’s a great choice of shops, restaurants and cafes too. Seahouses is the perfect place to base yourself on your Northumberland holiday. The village is the gateway to the Farne Islands – where you can spend your days on golden sandy beaches – as well as day trips to Bamburgh Castle and beyond.
The best activities in Northumberland
Probably most famous for being a filming location in the world-renowned Harry Potter films, Alnwick Castle is a must-visit on your trip to Northumberland. It’s packed with over 950 years of history – dating all the way back to the Norman period. It served as a military outpost, teaching college, a refuge, and a family home.
Located off the coast of Northumberland, The Farne Islands are one of the most spectacular wildlife experiences in the whole country. To get there, you’ll need to take a boat from Seahouses Harbour. You’ll spot large colonies of seals, seabirds (including puffins!) and maybe even a dolphin or minke whale if you’re lucky.
This is one of Europe’s most important Roman archaeological sites. Located just one mile away from Hadrian’s Wall, the site is built of nine forts. It’s believed that soldiers from the Roman Empire were stationed here. It’s one of the most impressive World Heritage Sites, with fort walls, granaries and barracks still intact. And remains of a settlement including houses and shops lie near it too.
A grand country house set on the rolling hills of Northumberland, Wallington Hall has a history dating back to the 17th century. It features woodlands and an enchanting walled garden that are all waiting to be explored. Embarking on the woodland trails and cycle paths is fun for the whole family, no matter the season.
Lindisfarne Priory is one of the most important landmarks in Anglo-Saxon history. It’s here that the ancient monks sought pilgrimage to celebrate St Cuthbert – who lived and died here. And it’s still a place of pilgrimage today. To get there, you’ll need to cross the causeway which is covered twice a day by the North Sea.