The Kyneton Old Rectory offers luxury three bedroom accommodation for up to six guests in a National Trust listed bluestone Old Rectory. The historic township of Kyneton is located on the Campaspe River in the Macedon Ranges, approximately seventy minutes by car or train from Melbourne, or a forty five minute drive from Melbourne International Airport.
Built for the Church of England in 1850, the Old Rectory is the oldest house in the town and has been totally refurbished under architect supervision. Facilities include fully ducted air-conditioning and heating , hydronic heating, three bedrooms with en-suite bathrooms, a cozy library, a living room and a fully equipped kitchen. A magnificent garden provides several garden rooms in which to relax or dine, with large hedges providing privacy.
Located on the corner of Piper and Eden Streets, the Old Rectory is just a short stroll to Kyneton's best shops and restaurants, a ten minute walk to the Botanic Gardens and the Campaspe River or the beautiful Kyneton racetrack.
The tariff includes exclusive use of the three bedroom house and garden for a maximum of six guests, with a minimum booking of two nights both midweek and on weekends. The tariff includes breakfast provisions, a stocked larder including coffee pods and sweet and savory snacks.
The Walker Bedroom
The Walker bedroom has a king size bed (or two king singles), an en-suite bathroom with rainwater showerhead, heated towel rail, night light and toiletries from Penhaligon.
The Caroline Chisholm Room
The Chisholm room has a king size bed. All bedrooms have beautifully refurbished en-suite bathrooms, all with rainwater showers (no baths). All bedrooms have different views of the garden, whilst the Chisholm room has french doors onto the east facing verandah and a bathroom with twin showers and vanities. Each of the three bedrooms are named after early Kyneton residents or travellers.
The David Unaipon Room
The Unaipon room has a queen size bed with two windows looking onto the fernery. David Unaipon, whose face appears on the Australian $50 note, was the first indigenous man to be published; he was an intellectual, an inventor and a lay preacher. Unaipon lived in the Old Rectory in the 1930s.
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