Named after Abraham Darby himself. At 13 he inherited his Fathers shares in the family Iron-making business and with this he built the largest cast iron structure of its era: The First Iron Bridge ever built. In turn the bridge caused the Village of Ironbridge to grow around it with the area being subsequently named Ironbridge Gorge.
This room boasts a king size bed, your own lounge area and a triple aspect view of the Iron Bridge.
Our family room named so because of the Darby family who were Quakers by religion. This room has a double bed and bunk beds with a terrace view.
Named after the small oval shaped one man boats which were used to cross the river they were also very light and could be easily carried with one hand.
This is our cosiest double room which is bright and modern and has a terrace view.
Named after the bay window which gives you an extra aspect of being able to have a 180 degree view of Ironbridge and the Iron Bridge or just relaxing watching the people go by. Bay is a spacious and elegant room with a double aspect view of the Iron Bridge.
Named after the blast furnaces that were used to smelt the Iron Ore. This is a bright and spacious double room with a terrace view.
Named after the River Severn which is the river that the Iron Bridge crosses. This double room is bright and modern with fantastic views of the Ironbridge.
Pritchard room is our newly appointed deluxe suite, the room offers a king size bed with memory
foam mattress, seating area with a complementary stocked fridge the room has a large bathroom
with power shower and a roll top bath where you can have a relaxing soak while enjoying the view
of the world famous Iron Bridge
Pritchard room has been named after Thomas Farnolls Pritchard who was an English architect and interior decorator who is best remembered for his design of the first iron bridge in the world. He made various designs for bridges, none of which came to fruition, until he made plans for a bridge in cast iron to cross the River Severn in Coalbrookdale, Shropshire, adapting the principles of timber bridge-building. A modified version of his design was cast at the ironworks in Coalbrookdale in 1777–79. Pritchard died, aged fifty-four, before the bridge was completed, but his design of The Iron Bridge led to the building of the first iron arch bridge in the world.