Greenfield is a 3 Bedroom (Sleeps 5) Semi-Detached Bungalow situated in Toab in the East Mainland of Orkney. 7 miles to Kirkwall, 4 miles to the Airport, 12 miles to St Margaret's Hope & 22 miles to Stromness.
Greenfield sleeps 5. Bedroom 1 = 1 double bed, Bedroom 2 = 2 single beds, Bedroom 3 = 1 single bed.
Greenfield has a fully equipped kitchen, electric oven and hob. Fridge Freezer and Washing Machine.
The bathroom comprises of a shower over the bath.
In the Lounge there is a Flat Screen TV and DVD Player. There is an assortment of Board Games and Books.
The house has Electric Central Heating.
All Towels and Bed Linen is included.
Hair Dyrer and Iron provided.
A travel Cot can be provided if need be.
There is on street parking in front of the house.
Electricity included in weekly price.
Check-in from 1500 hrs onwards on day of arrival.
Check out by 1000 hrs on day of departure.
Smoking is not permitted in the house.
Miniumum stay is 7 nights with Saturday arrival. Shorter stays may be avaliable in Low Season.
The Local Area
A short walk down the road takes you to the Bay of Suckaquoy. Its particularly good for sea fishing in late Feb / March / Aug and Sept. Various wildlife can be seen in the bay from Swans, Herons, Oystercatchers and Curlews
A 5 minute drive east takes you to Dingieshowe Beach. Dingshowe a sandy isthmus where a mound is the site of a Viking parliament, known as a ting. There’s a car park here with toilets and then a short walk over a sand dune to this spectacular south facing beach.You can enjoy the fine views of Copinsay and shelter from the wind provided by the dunes!
Further East into to Deerness is Mull Head it offers one of the finest coastal walking circuits on Mainland Orkney. The route has a dramatic gloup, impressive cliffs and geos as well wonderful sea views - but the highlight is the narrow path leading out onto the Brough of Deerness, it was once a Viking settlement, and various faint mounds can still be seen. The most obvious ruin now is that of a chapel - originally built in the 10th century though it later fell into disuse and was refounded in the 11th or 12th century, before falling into disrepair by the sixteenth.
The Brough of Deerness
Mull Head Coastal Walk