Spoil your dogs while you're away and have peace of mind!
Pet Cottages is situated in a rural setting with goats, peacocks, chickens to look at, your dog will have lots to keep them entertained. Twice daily they are let out to a large exercise area of grass and sand with caring staff monitoring their health and mood. Separation anxiety can be a problem when animals are away from home so we take special care and attention of each animal. You can rest assured your pet will be carefully monitored and loved.
Morning and evening cleaning/feeding time is very noisy with all the dogs interacting with each other while they are let out to romp and get exercise.
But from 12 – 2pm is rest time for the dogs, cats and staff. It is amazing how quiet everyone is during this siesta time, so we discourage collecting and dropping off during these hours.
Our aim is to give your pets a spacious, yet cosy homely environment when they stay with us, at an affordable price.
All our kennels are large enough for the dogs to roam around with a separate cottage/bedroom to sleep and snuggle up in. All have shade from large trees and shrubs.
In winter, on request, heating is provided at an extra cost.
Pet Cottage Hours
Monday - Friday: 8am - 11am and 3pm - 6pm
Saturday: 8am - 11am
Sunday: 8am - 11am and 3pm - 6pm
If your dog takes ill and require a vet, you will first be notified before we take them to our local vet. Where it is not expedient or practical to contact you, we will take your pet to our local Vet.
All costs will be charged to the client. We reserve the right to charge you a nominal travel fee if necessary.
Please inform us if your pet has any potential health problems so we know in advance what to look out for.
Admission forms can be completed on arrival, but to save time on your arrival we can email you the form for you to complete and be brought with you on check in day.
Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org, or download the form below.
“All his life he tried to be a good person. Many times, however, he failed.
For after all, he was only human. He wasn't a dog.”
Charles M. Schulz