31 High Street Great Broughton, Middlesbrough, Cleveland TS9 7EW - United Kingdom
On the summit of the hills overlooking Great Broughton stands a curious outcrop named Wainstones. A detached piece of this bears an inscription RO 1712 WOOING JD. This mystical carving is nothing more than a simple love history cut by some local rustic swain and no doubt gave the earlier title "Swainstones". During the course of time, the letter 'S' disappeared, hence the title "Wainstones". It's present day shape being fashioned by nature over many centuries.
This present day structure has developed around a former dwelling dating from early 1700, originally the roof would be thatched. Pantile roofs were not used in our area until 1790 onwards.
For many years two grass fields near the present cricket field formed part of this holding. The Bradley family of long standing in Great Broughton held possession for a long time, milking their cows in these open fields during spring and summer, conveying milk by shoulder yoke back home twice daily.
Named after an outcrop of rocks on the hills overlooking the picturesque village of Great Broughton the Wainstones Hotel has gained an enviable reputation for quality and comfort of its bedroom, Pembrokes Bar and Restaurant.
Combining the service and facilities of a National Award Winning 3 Star Hotel with the atmosphere of a Yorkshire Country Inn. All of our management and staff are dedicated to making your stay one to remember.
If you are looking for a comfortable, friendly retreat while working in Teesside or a short break, conference, wedding or banquet, The Wainstones Hotel is ideally situated for reaching all of the surrounding towns.
All 24 of the hotel's bedrooms were refurbished in 2002 and offer a high quality, comfortable surrounding. All rooms have a digital telephone system with dataport. There are tea and coffee making facilities, televisions with complimentary satellite channels and all rooms are fully en-suite.
Executive rooms offer a complimentary drink in the room, complimentary newspapers and trouser press, as well as individual fruit baskets.