Somerford Keynes is a small village with a population of around 475 people, the village includes just a church and obviously... a pub.
Most hotel options are in the town of Cirencester (the closest town), and there are hotels around the Cotswolds Water Park as well. If you find a hotel/B&B that is not on the below list, let us know and we can always find out if we know people who have stayed there before. Below we have name a few close and cheaper options.
There are Airbnb options around Somerford Keynes mostly in and around the Cotswolds Water Park which is only 5 minute drive away.
Anyone from London who would like to tent in the Lock's garden is welcome to. Give us your tent prior to the event and we will get it set up. There are shower and bathroom facilities in the gym for you to use. Please bring your own sleeping gear, towels, or anything that would make your camp comfortable.
Sat nav postcode: GL7 5FP
3.5 miles away
Approx. £140 per night for a double room
6 minute drive away from the wedding
Sat nav postcode: GL7 2LE
6.6. miles away
Approx. £105 per night
15 minute drive from the wedding
In Cirencester old town
Sat nav postcode: GL7 1ES
4.4 miles away
From £90 per night
11 minute drive from the wedding
Sat nav postcode: GL7 1NP
4.8 miles away
From £55 per night
11 minutes drive from the wedding
Sat nav postcode: GL7 5HB
8.4 miles, 14 minutes
From £45 per night
The Cotswolds is one of the most 'quintessentially English' and unspoiled regions of England where you cannot help but fall in love with the uniqueness of it. The unique region officially covers an area of 790 square miles in the upper part of the southwest region of England and is the country's largest officially designated 'Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty'.
Check out information on the Cotswold region:
Best way to get around this region is via car.
The historic Roman market town of Cirencester is 4.5 miles away and offers a wealth of interesting things to do and see, including the Corinium Museum, Roman Amphitheatre, the New Brewery Arts Centre, the twice-weekly market on the square, plus shopping facilities ranging from boutique shops to supermarkets. And if you feel like climbing the stairs to the top of St John the Baptist Church tower in the town you can see the view for miles around.
Bath is a town set in the rolling countryside of southwest England, known for its natural hot springs and 18th-century Georgian architecture. Honey-coloured Bath stone has been used extensively in the town’s architecture, including at Bath Abbey, noted for its fan-vaulting, tower and large stained-glass windows. The museum at the site of the original Roman-era Baths includes The Great Bath, statues and a temple.
Located in a small valley amongst the gentle rolling hills of the Cotswolds, Bourton-on-the-Water is a ‘must see’ for all visitors to the area.
This popular village is often referred to as the ‘Venice of the Cotswolds’ because of the attractive little bridges that cross the gently flowing River Windrush, which runs through the centre of the village. Bourton has a charm all of its own at any time of the year.
Located at the head of the beautiful Evenlode Valley, Moreton in Marsh is a thriving market town with excellent public transport links including a direct link to London by rail, the town dates back 1000 years to the Saxon era. The broad High Street is lined with elegant 17th and 18th Century buildings, among them the White Hart Royal, a former manor house in which King Charles I sheltered during the Civil War and the rare Curfew Tower with its original clock and bell. In the centre is the Redesdale Hall dating from 1887 this is the town’s main public hall which regularly holds antiques
At nearly 800ft, Stow is the highest of the Cotswold towns, located on the Roman Fosse Way and at the point where several roads meet, hence an important trading centre. It has a long history and probably dates from a prehistoric fortified settlement on top of the hill and had a special importance in the English Civil War, the last battle was fought close by in Donnington back in 1646. St Edward’s Church, was used as a prison for the defeated Royalist troops, as it was the only lockable building in the town. Some of the damage sustained at this time can still be seen today.