The Heathers Guest House
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Welcome to York, probably the most historic city in the UK. The Roman Empire was run from York when two Emperors came to the city, and Constantine the Great was acclaimed Emperor in York. The Vikings ruled for many years and the Battle of Fulford in 1066, just outside the City Walls arguably aided the Norman invasion that year. Other battles for the City during the Wars of the Roses and the English Civil War confirmed the importance of York within the UK.

Our guest house now offers a far more peaceful experience of the City. Whether visiting York on holiday or on business our bed and breakfast accommodation is ideally located north of the City. A short drive or walk from Bootham Bar and the City Walls, and our guest house has the bonus of easy access to the North Yorkshire Moors and Dales. We offer Bed and Breakfast accommodation in a large 1930's detached house, set well back from the A19 York to Thirsk (and then Edinburgh) road.

With the benefit of large gardens, we offer guaranteed private off-street car parking for all our guests.
Highlights

read more › Whether you choose bedrooms - en-suite or with private bathroom; small and cosy or spacious and sumptuous; you will find all our rooms furnished to a high standard with designer fabrics and individually selected bed-linen. The eye for detail, comfort and quality will ensure a relaxing and enjoyable stay. We do NOT have suitable accommodation for children under 10 years of age. All our rooms have their own washing and shaving facilities and colour television. FREE WiFi Internet access is available through-out the house - all day, every day.

read more › Exhibition - Duty Calls: Castle Howard in Time of War. Exhibition inside the House. While generations of Howard sons went to fight overseas the impact of war was often more powerfully felt at home. Between 1815 and 1944 five Howards were killed in action, and for the family war was a time of anxiety as well as bereavement; this was an experience shared with staff and tenants, many of whom are commemorated on war memorials in estate villages. Belgian refugees, enemy prisoners, evacuees, fire, crashed aircraft, and horses commandeered for the front meant that the impact of war was never far away from Castle Howard.

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