Dear valued customers
In order to help in the effort to prevent the spread of the Coronavirus, it is with great sadness that we announce that Manor Elstree is closed until further notice.
We have offered our hotels for service to key workers, and they will remain open for essential stays. Our sales teams will continue to be on hand to answer any queries.
Our commitment to the health and wellbeing of our employees and guests is our number one priority and we do not make these decisions lightly but must work together in these difficult times.
We would like to take this opportunity to thank all are employees for their complete devotion to our guests and acknowledge their loyalty and courage in these difficult times.
Please do stay in touch with us. Follow us on social media or sign up for our newsletters for updates. If you have any questions or concerns, or think we can help in any way, please don’t hesitate to contact us.
On behalf of all our teams, at each hotel, I would like to thank you all for your loyalty and support during this challenging time, stay well and we hope to see you very soon.
The Manor (formerly known as the Edgwarebury Hotel) was founded on rich heritage and traditional values of quality and originality, and it stands on the site of an old Tudor house, which dates back to 1540. The Manor offers a variety of rooms to guest who wish to explore Hertfordshire or have business in London and prefer the countryside setting. Our Deluxe Double rooms are housed in the main Tudor building. The Deluxe rooms on the second floor feature panoramic views of the London skyline. When booking the Deluxe Double room you can choose a double or king sized bed. From Edgware you can get the Northern or Jubilee Tube Line into London. Each Tube Line is only a ten minute drive from the hotel.
The hotel is ideally situated only 25 minutes by rail from London and 9 miles by road, an ideal starting point to discover the surrounding area or a peaceful retreat to get away from it all. The hotel is set in 10 acres of gardens and natural woodland, with views overlooking Central London. In fact, some of the shrubs and rhododendrons are of the same age as the house itself, and the magnolia tree outside the Terrace Bar is especially impressive when in flower. Commander Sir Arthur Trevor Dawson, was the owner and first occupant of the “Edgwarebury House”. It was turned into a private country club in the early 1930’s and remained so until the late 1960’s. When it was then operated as a hotel with a fine restaurant. In 1989 a new wing with conference facilities and bedrooms were added, moving the hotel into its present status. The building’s original features have been largely retained with several pieces throughout the hotel being of considerable age. The front door was originally part of the dungeons in Lewes Castle. As one stands in the entrance hall attention is immediately drawn to the outstanding features of the fireplace with Italian carved columns supporting the ornate mantelpiece. It is understood that some of the wood was actually from ships involved in the battle of the Spanish Armada. The beams and cornerstones have been used to decorate the ceilings in reception. The wooden panels in the Beaufort Room are believed to date back to the 1600’s. In the bar, there is a particularly fine set of old Gothic panels made from ships lockers. The fire place over mantel features some fine carving which frames a medieval Spanish painting produced on a leather “canvas”. It’s location, just 2 miles (10 minute drive) from Elstree Studios means that it has featured in many television programmes and films over the years. In addition to this ‘claim to fame’ the Hotel can boast of having entertained famous celebrities, including Peter Sellers, Tom Cruise and John Cleese to mention a few.