To discover more about what there is to see and do in Grange-over-Sands along with information such as where to stay in the area, just click on one of the links below...

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Victorian stately home, set in 25 acres of stunning gardens and ancient deer park. Holker has its own cafe, gift shop and food hall, and hosts an annual programme of special events.

Self-catering with 1 unit, £715-£1985 pupw sleeps 7-11

We are the longest established authorised segway tour operator in the UK. We offer scenic segway tours in the stunning Cartmel area.

Individual Caravan with 2 units, £250-£460 pupw sleeps 2-6

Guest Accommodation with 8 rooms, £160-£249 prpn, £85-£165 prpnb

Individual Caravan with 2 units, £275-£375 pupw sleeps 4

The Hospice at the top of Hampsfell, built in 1835 by the vicar of Cartmel as a refuge for weary travellers, is now a wonderful place for a picnic - the stunning sea and fell views in all directions are well worth the uphill walk!

For the more adventurous, there’s a programme of cross bay walks each summer with the Queen's Official Guide to the Sands, Cedric Robinson.  Please remember never to attempt to cross the sands alone. 

Fun lake activity, ideal for those who like to play on water but don't want to go it alone. 2-3 people per boat.

Built in 1866, in a graceful neo-Italianate style, the sumptuous interiors are elegant yet welcoming.

The River Kent used to flow past the town's mile-long promenade but its course migrated south, away from Grange. The sands or mudflats with dangerous quicksands became a grass meadow now grazed by small flocks of sheep. As a result of sustained easterly winds in the early part of 2007, the river has begun to switch its course back across the bay, and it remains to see whether the meadows survive.

The Lakes Aquarium allows you to visit creatures from the lakes of the world along with those a little closer to home too. From otters and diving ducks to marmoset monkeys and British sharks and rays.

Where Art meets Architectural Antiques…Yew Tree Barn is a stunning old barn full of intriguing and diverse businesses. Browse through showrooms of antiques, garden displays of statuary, stone troughs and artefacts, visit artisans working.

For more detailed information on the history, visit the Information Centre website or - a local history site

Self-catering with 1 unit, £195-£575 pupw sleeps 1-6

As one of our highly-valued guests, you are guaranteed unsurpassed warm hospitality, and quality service, which will transform a lovely break to the Lake District into a cherished, happy memory that will last a lifetime.

Our Autumn opening hours are 7 days a week 10am to 4pm. From the 31st of October are winter opening hours will be Monday to Saturday 10am to 4pm

Grange-over-Sands railway station, which serves the town, was opened by the Ulverston and Lancaster Railway on 1 September 1857 and is now served by the Furness Line, giving connections to Ulverston and Barrow-in-Furness to the west, and Lancaster, Preston and Manchester (and its airport) to the east.

Holiday Park with 8 units, £265-£660 pupw sleeps 2-6

Private, terraced gardens and mature woodlands offer lots of lovely little areas where guests can appreciate the stunning views at every turn.

Traditionally a seaside resort, the town of Grange-over-Sands retains much elegance from its Edwardian heyday, with gardens, attractive shopping arcades, tearooms and a promenade for leisurely strolls ensuing there's plenty of things to do.

In 1932 a lido was built on the seafront but it closed in 1993 and was listed Grade II in 2011.[3]

You'll see the latest events and community information as well as local Council information.

Self-catering with 1 unit, £350-£700 pupn sleeps 6-10

With over 40 years of experience and precise attention to detail we can help you tailor your wedding day to your exact requirements. With a stunning location, beautiful surroundings and amazing views, this could be the venue for you.


As you know, your wedding day needs a beautiful location and excellent timing. We can assure you of both.

A new public swimming pool, the Berners Pool, opened in 2003 at a cost of £3.5 million. It was designed by architects Hodder Associates and won a RIBA Design Award in 2004,[7] but closed in 2006 due to high running costs and structural problems. It has now (2014) been demolished, and is being replaced by an affordable housing development.

Self-catering with 1 unit, £250-£500 pupw sleeps 2-6

Brass band concerts are held throughout the summer at the restored Victorian bandstand in Park Road Gardens, while the Promenade Gardensline the Promenade walk with tropical palms and ornamental shrubs. The Promenade itself offers a delightful traffic-free walk for 1½ miles from Grange railway station towards Kents Bank. There are telescopic sights at intervals for a closer look at the mud flats and sandbanks of the bay, which are important feeding grounds for seabirds and waterfowl.

Self-catering with 3 units, £400-£675 pupw sleeps 1-6

Grange Over Sands Golf Club is only half a mile from the Grange Hotel. They have just started to offer Express…

The Grange Community Orchard, opposite the Ornamental Gardens, is planted with traditional varieties of apple, pear and damson trees and more unusual species such as quince, mulberry and medlar.

A new pool and leisure centre was planned as part of the redevelopment of the lido site.[8] However, this development is facing some opposition as it would involve filling in the Grade II listed Grange-over-Sands lido and this is being contested.[9] By 2013 this proposal had collapsed.

  The clock tower, beside St Paul’s church.

The clean, sea air was believed to be of benefit to tuberculosis sufferers, and in 1891 one of the first sanatoriums in the country was established at Meathop. Not only was the air believed to have a therapeutic effect but also the local spring water.[4]

No. 17 Restaurant and Lounge is a comtemporary style eatery with a relaxed atmosphere. The premium local produce cooked by chef Graeme Shuttleworth and his team is complimented by our choice of local ales, great wines and cocktails.

The town is a centre for tourists exploring the southern Lakeland fells, and is home to a number of hotels, B&Bs, and holiday properties. Within the town itself, there is an ornamental duck pond and a traffic-free promenade.

Holiday, Touring & Camping Park with 20 pitches, £16-£18 ptpn