Three Mongolian yurts in the beautiful grounds of Rydal Hall, a historic house between Grasmere and Ambleside.The yurts are made by a Mongolian yurt-maker in Ulan Bator and have been shipped to the UK by the owners.The sofa turns into a large comfortable double bed.
The kitchen and shower room are set apart in a log cabin next to the yurts with a lovely covered deck where you can sit and look at the view or pull the table out to have meals.
The owners provide home-grown fruit and veg, and you can order a box of local dairy products. Three tipis on a working farm overlooking the Tamar Valley, decorated with traditional Native American artwork. Three tipis on a hill by Loch Craignish on the west coast. Six Mongolian yurts (with double and single futons) in woodland, 1.5km from a beach.
Swedish Kata tipis, geodesic domes and tunnel tents (all pitched on elevated decks) at a modern campsite near Cardigan Bay. Britain’s first and biggest tipi camp: forty North American tipis scattered throughout a wooded valley near Port Isaac on Cornwall’s north coast. A single 6m tipi on a small farmholding near Lower Lough Erne.
Two handmade, stylish yurts tucked among oak and hawthorn trees on the western edge of Bodmin Moor.
The camp has no electricity, but a wood-burning stove in each yurt provides lots of heat and there are lanterns to help you find your way around the futons and huge floppy cushions.