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    Rooms From £75.00

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Welcome to The Copper Beeches Hotel

Address: 107 Cliddesden Road, Basingstoke, RG21 3EY

Telephone: 01256 328528 01256 328528

Hotel Description

The Copper Beeches Hotel takes its name from the tall Copper Beech Trees located by the Front Entrance. The leaves are copper coloured. The Copper Beeches Hotel building is made up of Two Edwardian houses built c. 1904. The Main House was built by one of the leading merchants of Basingstoke, a Mr Kingdom who was later Mayor of Basingstoke. The Houses were converted to use as an Hotel in the early seventies. Located in one of the premier tree lined streets in Basingstoke, The Copper Beeches Hotel offers a warm and relaxed atmosphere. In our tranquil gardens ( featuring a 100 + year old Lime Tree) you will feel you are deep in the Hampshire countryside, yet the Hotel is only a 10 minute walk from the Town Centre Shops & a few miles from the M3 Motorway.

Our Facilities

  • Disabled Facilities
  • Parking Facilities
  • Free Parking
  • Bar
  • Laundry Service
  • Family Rooms
  • Ironing Service
  • Internet Services
  • Wifi Available

Email Enquiry Form - The Copper Beeches Hotel

Special Offers - The Copper Beeches Hotel

Hotel Reviews - The Copper Beeches Hotel

A very warm welcome on arrival. Large spacious comfortable room.

Would recommend.

Miss. Sandra Mace - 10th Oct, 2013
Verified Review

Response from Hotel
Good Morning Miss Mace

Thank you very much for leaving a review.

Hopefully, next time, youmight have a later start and enjoy our breakfast!

Write a Review!

Attractions - The Copper Beeches Hotel

Basingstoke Centre - Town Centre

Basingstoke Centre - Town Centre

Distance 0.61 miles (0.98 km)
The early settlement of Basingstoke is indicated by a number of archaeological sites dating from the Neolithic period and the Bronze and Iron Ages. The largest site is Winklebury Camp, an Iron Age hill fort with complex defences dating from the fourth to the first century B.C. The Roman occupation of Basingstoke is demonstrated by the site of a villa on the north bank of the River Loddon, and several other places where pottery and coins have been found. Many of the archaeological finds have been deposited at the Willis Museum. The documented history of Basingstoke begins with the Domesday Book, which lists the area as a royal manor: until the reign of John the kings of England held Basingstoke as a demesne manor.