North Cadbury Court is officially a 'celebrity hotspot' in OK! Magazine:
''Perfect for a truly memorable wedding or a weekend of utter A-list escapism... North Cadbury Court is known for accommodating the best escape-from it-alls ever.''
What is it?
Dating back to 1300 and set in the stunning Somerset countryside, North Cadbury Court is a sprawling stately home steeped in history and celebrity connections. It’s perfect for a truly memorable wedding or a weekend of total and utter A-list escapism with a group of friends.
Why Londoners are heading for the countryside. ''Mark Ronson and Nick Grimshaw hit up North Cadbury Court in Somerset.
Do you live in Converse but go weak at the knees for Hunter wellies? Are you into unpasteurised dairy products bought at source — by which you mean that nice farm shop with the reassuringly expensive jams? Do you yearn for a noseful of fresh air, as long as there’s an artisan café within sniffing distance? Yes? You’re not alone.
''The house was superbly stocked with diverting entertainments.'' Robert Crampton, The Times.
''Last weekend found my wife and me staying at a place called North Cadbury Court, an Elizabethan country house in Somerset, hired by a friend for her birthday get-together. Nicola and I were billeted in a cosy room right up in the eaves affording, as the venue brochure may well put it, a stunning vista of the estate’s lawn, parkland and lake and, beyond them, the patchwork fields and peculiar plateaued hills rolling away south towards Dorset.''
A group of American cheese enthusiasts has just completed a tour of the west country, taking in the world famous Montgomery Cheddar made in North Cadbury. The trip, organised by ‘’Cheese Journeys’’ based in Utah, visited London, Devon and Somerset – where they stayed at the grand North Cadbury Court, owned by the cheese making Montgomery family.
Organiser Anna Juhl, of Cheese Journeys, said she runs the annual tours like this in order to educate an American audience about the joys of British cuisine.
BBC Countryfile’s Adam Henson was present at a gathering held at North Cadbury Court on Tuesday which brought together more than 40 ‘old boys’ who had been part of a scheme, British Boys for British Farms, which ran from 1932 to 1966 and saw 20,000 students, from all walks of life, get the chance to try their hand at farming.