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Travelodge Watford Central

Hotel 2
23-25 Market Street Watford WD18 0PH United Kingdom
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Description Travelodge Watford Central

Hotel Travelodge Watford Central

Address

  • Travelodge Watford Central
  • 23-25 Market Street
  • WD18 0PHWatford
  • United Kingdom
  • Telephone: +44(871)984 6320
  • Fax:+44(1923)213502
  • Official Homepage

Payment

  • American Express
  • Diner's Club
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Room features Travelodge Watford Central

  • Bathroom with bathtub
  • Bathroom with shower
  • Ironing board
  • Television
  • Hairdryer
  • Central heating
  • Tea/ coffeemaker
  • Desk
  • Telephone
  • WiFi in the rooms

Hotel features Travelodge Watford Central

  • Entrance hall/ lobby
  • Express check-in/ out
  • Hotel bar
  • Non-smoking rooms
  • 24-hour reception
  • Wheelchair accessible
  • WiFi in Lobby

Sports Facilities

  • Golf Course

Type of lodging

  • Hotel
Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index™ based on 83 reviews across the web
77/100

The tRI™ takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • other sources (82) 82 reviews
    80/100
77 out of 100 based on 83 reviews
  • Tonbridge Castle

    Tonbridge Castle

    The history of the castle dates back to the Norman Conquest when one of the Norman nobles, Richard Fitz Herbert, was given land at a crossing of the river Medway. A typical motte and bailey wooden castle was built, but this was destroyed some years later during a rebellion. It was rebuilt in stone and the twin-towered gatehouse was added in the 13th century. The gatehouse still stands and is considered among the finest in England. The castle had a succession of owners but the Civil War saw an end to its existence and parts of it were gradually demolished and used for buildings elsewhere. The grounds are free of charge and are open daily 8am to dusk. There is an admission fee for the castle which is open 9am to 5pm Mondays to Saturdays, and 10.30am to 5pm Sundays. There is an audio tour which lasts about one hour and is also available in French, German, Dutch and Spanish. The tour offers interactive displays and tableaux recreating medieval life.
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  • Chatham Historic Dockyard

    Chatham Historic Dockyard

    Chatham Dockyard built ships from the 16th to the 20th century, the last one launched in 1966. Many of these were Royal Navy warships, including HMS Victory. This maritime heritage and many of the original buildings of the 18th and 19th centuries have now been preserved as a visitor and educational attraction. Covering 80 acres, the Dockyard has land-based displays such as the Wooden Walls, describing the 18th century navy, and the Ropery, and also three different types of ship to visit: a Victorian sloop, a World War 2 destroyer and a 1960s submarine. There is also a lifeboat display. The site has a shop, café and car park. It is open daily from February to October; hours vary, details are on the website. Land displays are accessible for the disabled, but visits to the ships are difficult. Virtual tours are available as an alternative.
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  • Braintree District Museum

    Braintree District Museum

    Braintree District Museum takes the visitor on a journey through the past of the town. Starting with the earliest findings in the area which date back to the Bronze Age it displays items of daily use. A special section of the museum is dedicated to the textile industry which was a main issue for the development of the town. The museum is located in a Victorian schoolhouse and one room has stayed completedly furnished as a period classroom. A statue of one of the most famous sons of the town, the naturalist John Ray, can be seen in the old schoolyard in front of the main entrance to the museum. The museum offers a gift shop, toilets and a cafe and disabled facilities. For temporary exhibitions and events please refer to website. Open Monday to Saturday from 10am to 5pm. Parking available (fee)
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  • Hever Castle

    Hever Castle

    Hever Castle in Kent dates back to 1270. It was enlarged into a Tudor dwelling in the early 1500s when it was the childhood home of Anne Boleyn (wife of Henry VIII and mother of Elizabeth I). The castle was restored by William Waldorf Astor in 1903 with the building of the Tudor Village and the creation of the gardens and lake. The castle houses portraits, tapestries and artefacts from the sixteenth century. There is a costume exhibition in the Long Gallery and a large display of arms, armour and instruments of torture and execution in the gatehouse. The gardens include mazes, water features and fountains, and the Tudor garden and Rhododendron Walk. Open daily. Gardens: 11am - 5pm (March - October) Gardens: 11am - 3:30pm (November) Castle opens: 12am Tickets: Combined castle and gardens Adult: £ 9.80 Senior: £ 8.20 Child (5-14): £ 5.30 Reduced price for garden admission only Family tickets are also available. There is car parking available in the grounds. Wheelchair access to the castle is restricted.
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