A Stunning Location
Middleton Hall is situated in open countryside, on the borders of North Yorkshire and County Durham.
The exclusive retirement village is set in extensive grounds and overlooks a large pond and wildlife area. The grounds contain beautiful gardens natural woodlands and areas for recreation.
The nearby village of Middleton St George has good local facilities with a post office, small shop, two pubs and Dinsdale Spa golf course. A little further afield, the pleasant towns of Yarm and Darlington offer a full range of amenities including shops, theatre, cinema and restaurants.
Darlington is an attractive market town situated in the Tees Valley on the border between County Durham and North Yorkshire. Darlington has a diverse history and can trace its roots back to Saxon times. It is well known as the birthplace of the railways when the first public railway ran through the town in 1825.
Darlington town centre has a range of shops and amenities including banks, pharmacies, supermarkets, fashion outlets, as well as a daily indoor market and a large market square. General markets are held on Monday and Saturday and farmers’ market on some Fridays. The square is also used for many entertainment events including a wide range of musical entertainment, children’s activities and parades. Other attractions include many historical old churches, an art gallery, the Dolphin Leisure Centre, parks and the controversial Brick Train sculpture.
Darlington is conveniently located for a huge number of attractions and places to visit – North to the magnificent Northumberland coast with open beaches and historical castles, or South East to the Yorkshire coastal resorts and the North Yorkshire Moors. To the West lies many many pretty little villages and magnificent scenery, including the Yorkshire Dales.
Yarm, on the banks of the River Tees is located 5 miles from Middleton Woods and is a vibrant small town.
Recently voted the best place in the UK for local shopping by viewers of BBC Breakfast, the town has a range of boutique stores as well as pharmacies, hairdressers, supermarkets, banks and a number of restaurants and cafes.
Yarm Town Hall is probably the most instantly recognisable building in Yarm, standing as it does in the centre of the High Street. The building dates from the early 1700s when a toll booth was demolished to make way for the present building. Yarm High Street combines the old with the new, with its mix of modern shops and traditional Georgian facades and cobbled streets.