From £189 per night
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
Contactless temperature checks on arrival. Anyone with a temperature of 37.8C or greater will be asked to wait in their car for 30 minutes before having a second temperature check. If their temperature is still 37.8C or greater they will need to call the NHS 111 Coronavirus and follow advice. Rooms will be subject to frequent antiviral ‘fogging’ and windows opened to assist with ventilation, wherever possible Hand sanitising stations will be available for guests to help themselves. Enhanced cleaning schedule, including all touch points such as door handles, handrails and lifts. Hotel residents will receive Rudding Park face coverings in their room, should they choose to wear them. Gloves and wipes will be available for all guests on request. PAYMENTS To minimise physical contact the use of cash is discouraged. Payments should ideally be made by card/contactless with pre-payment prior to arrival, wherever possible. PUBLIC AREAS Furniture will be rearranged to observe social distancing. All printed material and cushions will be removed to reduce touch points Guests will be encouraged to use the stairs wherever possible, and lifts will be available on request only. All windows will be opened frequently to increase ventilation Rather than use the public ladies and gents, hotel residents will be asked to use the facilities in their room.
Our Inspector's View
Set in beautiful parkland, Rudding Park dates from the early 19th century and the interiors are stylishly contemporary and elegant. The bedrooms are luxurious – the Follifoot Wing features stunning suites and bedrooms with spas. Carefully prepared meals are served in the relaxed Clocktower which has a striking pink chandelier as its centrepiece, and the stylish bar and conservatory lead to a generous terrace which is perfect for eating alfresco. Then there’s Horto (Latin for 'garden') which showcases produce from the hotel's own kitchen garden to produce innovative, award-winning dishes. The grandeur of the mansion house and grounds make this a popular wedding venue; there’s also an impressive spa with treatment rooms, a gym, private cinema and extensive conference facilities, plus an adjoining 18-hole, par 72 golf course, and driving range.
Facilities – at a glance
Stylish and contemporary luxury in beautiful parkland
- En-suite rooms: 90
- Family rooms: 15
- Bedrooms Ground: 35
- Satellite TV available
- Free TV
- Broadband available
- WiFi available
- Hearing loop installed
- Children welcome
- Laundry facilities
- Ironing facilities
- Cots provided
- High chairs
- Children's portions or menu
- Indoor Pool
- Golf Course
- Gym available
- Spa Available
- driving range
- Weekly Entertainment
- Christmas entertainment programme
- New Year entertainment programme
- Lift available
- Night porter available
- Fully air conditioned
- Outdoor parking spaces: 350
- Accessible bedrooms: 3
- Walk-in showers
- Single room, minimum price: £189
- Double room, minimum price: £217
- Open all year
- Maximum number of guests: 300
Also in the Area
About The area
Discover North Yorkshire
North Yorkshire, with its two National Parks and two designated Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty, is England’s largest county and one of the most rural. This is prime walking country, from the heather-clad heights of the North York Moors to the limestone country that is so typical of the Yorkshire Dales – a place of contrasts and discoveries, of history and legend.
The coastline offers its own treasures, from the fishing villages of Staithes and Robin Hood Bay to Scarborough, one time Regency spa and Victorian bathing resort. In the 1890s, the quaint but bustling town of Whitby provided inspiration for Bram Stoker, who set much of his novel, Dracula, in the town. Wizarding enthusiasts head to the village of Goathland, which is the setting for the Hogwarts Express stop at Hogsmeade station in the Harry Potter films.
York is a city of immense historical significance. It was capital of the British province under the Romans in AD 71, a Viking settlement in the 10th century, and in the Middle Ages its prosperity depended on the wool trade. Its city walls date from the 14th century and are among the finest in Europe. However, the gothic Minster, built between 1220 and 1470, is York’s crowning glory.
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