Pulteney House is a large, elegant Victorian house set in its own picturesque south facing gardens, with fine views of Bath Abbey. All seventeen rooms are en suite except one.
The Lloyd family, who provide a warm and homely welcome to all guests, have privately owned Pulteney House for the past 37 years. The large, mature gardens are always kept in beautiful condition and guests are encouraged to utilise them to the full where children can play in absolute safety.
A comfortable family television lounge is available for all guests to use as well as the gardens and grounds. Full fire regulations certificate is held and large secure car parking facilities are available for guests.
All entertainments are close at hand, and the city centre is just a short, enjoyable stroll away (5 – 10 minutes level walk). Pulteney House is ideally located for sight-seeing in Bath, and for the surrounding areas.
Pulteney House is one of the finest guest houses in Bath, providing some of the very best accommodation in Bath city centre. All rooms have flat screen TV, hospitality trays, hairdryer and all are centrally heated…
Nestling in a sheltered valley, surrounded like Rome by seven wooded hills and nourished by Britain’s only natural hot springs, Bath has been luring visitors with its obvious charms for well over 2000 years.
Stables were built at the back of the property to house at least 2 horses, probably more, with rooms above for the stable hands to live in. The original stable building was converted into what is now the Coach House in the 1980’s and is an annex for the main building.
Pulteney House is a Grade 2 listed building (-A particularly important building of exceptional interest and of outstanding importance ) built of Bath stone locally quarried from the limestone quarries on the hills of Bath ( probably Combe Down ).
Only a small proportion of buildings in Britain (about 2.5%) are listed by the Department of Culture, Media and Sport as being of special architectural or historic interest.
Listing protects an irreplaceable part of our cultural heritage from unsympathetic changes and unnecessary destruction.