on Holy Island
Quality lodgings
Picture: Lindisfarne Castle
Castle Studio 1
(best for space and peace...)
The Reiver Studio
Castle Studio 1
(best for sunsets...)
The Abbot Studio
Castle Studio 1
The Pilgrim Room
  (no frills comfort)


The Abbot Studio. What an absolute gem. The decor is first class more familiar in a posh hotel but with its own well stocked kitchenette. A very comfortable king size bed and a roomy bathroom housed a fabulous shower with not one but two shower heads so you choose what kind of cleanse you fancy.

A warm friendly welcome awaits guests at Belvue and the rooms are absolute luxury, no expense has been spared on the layout, decor and furnishings.
Out of all the hotels and guest houses I’ve stayed at, belvue in my opinion is top of the list and well worth the money.

The bed was soooo comfy and the bathroom was very nice and clean but made even better with the under floor heating. I had the best night sleep that I have had in a long time here. There is a kitchenette in the room which has a microwave and a fridge which is perfect for snacks and breakfast.

When everyone leaves, you can stay!

Many visitors come to Holy Island every year, but the best way to experience the true magic of the island is when the tide is in. Then you are left with the peace and quiet of those lucky enough to live here and a few overnight guests. This is when the trails and beaches are often deserted. There is no car traffic, and at night you can enjoy tranquility second to none.

A Castle, a priory, a riveting history

There is lots to see and do on the island. Visit the sixteenth century castle, with spectacular views across to Bamburgh Castle and the Farne Islands. Or enjoy the famous ruins of Lindisfarne priory, originally founded by St Aidan in AD635, and raided by Vikings a century later. 

Birds, seals and tranquility

A birdwatcher’s paradise, with over 300 species, Lindisfarne National Nature Reserve is a great place to catch terns, ducks, merlins, grebes and peregrines, with waders either side of the causeway. Grey seals frequent the sand banks, seen in their hundreds in the summer months.