Diglis House Hotel

Diglis House Hotel offers 1st class accommodation in the most unique riverbank location in Worcester City. Our Worcester City centre hotel has 28 rooms offering comfort and individuality alongside the convenience of easy access to all Worcester City has to offer.

Diglis House Hotel offers 1st class accommodation in the most unique and commanding riverbank location in Worcester City. Our Worcester City centre hotel has 28 rooms offering comfort and individuality alongside the convenience of easy access to all Worcester City has to offer. We are just walking distance to shops, attractions and bars, Worcester’s famous history and heritage, arts and the renowned Worcester Cathedral, Worcester Racecourse and Worcestershire County Cricket Club. An illuminated towpath and nearby footbridge provides a circular walk or jog along Worcester’s riverside.

Our guests at Worcester’s Country House Hotel in the City can enjoy a full or junior suite, superior or standard room. Of the 28 bedrooms, 11 guest rooms are in the main house with another 17 rooms built in the grounds overlooking the River Severn. The rooms in the modern annex not only have fabulous views of the Malvern Hills and the River Severn, but are all individually designed.

All of our rates include individually-cooked full English breakfast, free parking and Wi-Fi. Diglis House Hotel is a privately owned and operated Grade II listed historic Worcester hotel built on the banks of the River Severn close to Worcester Cathedral. The original house pre-dates the 1600's. It was rebuilt and later extended during Georgian times and became the home of Edward Leader Williams, the chief engineer to the Severn Navigation Commission, and his family. His son Benjamin Williams Leader was born in the house and was a famous landscape artist and friend of John Constable. It was one of the first Worcester hotels registered as an Inn in the early 1900's and is now popular with locals as well as providing hospitality to corporate and overseas visitors.

You have a choice of standard or superior rooms, and we also have two junior suites and two suites. We have disabled access rooms and all rooms are en-suite with TV, hairdryer, telephone and coffee/tea making facilities.

All our rates include an individually cooked full English breakfast, free parking and free Wi-Fi. The Conservatory Restaurant is open daily for lunch from midday and offers our bar menu and the evening à la carte menu from 6pm.

Free Gym

All Diglis House Hotel residents are now able to use the hotel’s membership of PF2 Health Club in Diglis Basin just a short walk away. You can use all the fitness equipment and the members’ lounge free of charge on production of your white room card.

Rooms available from £78, please book direct on 01905 353518 for our best available rate.

You Might Also Like

Attractions Nearby

Droitwich Spa Heritage and Information Centre

Droitwich Spa Heritage and Information Centre

Museum

The Droitwich Spa Heritage and Information Centre is housed on the former Brine Baths site, which was first established in the 1880’s. The present black and white building, known as St. Richard’s House, dates from the 1930’s and consists of a very friendly and welcoming Tourist Information Centre, a fascinating permanent local history exhibition, BBC radio room and has a small but comprehensive range of brass rubbing plates.

The Greyfriars, Friar Street Worcester

Greyfriar's House & Garden NT

Museum

Set in the heart of historic Worcester, The Greyfriar's is a stunning timber-framed merchant’s house where you can get away from the hustle and bustle. This unique house and garden was rescued by two extraordinary people with a vision to rescue this medieval gem and create a peaceful oasis.

St Peters Church Droitwich Spa

St Peter's Church, Droitwich Spa

Church or religious building

Originally there would have been a wooden Saxon church on the site f St Peters, however no traces of it remain today. The current church building still retains parts of its original Norman building including the chancel arch which is a fine example of the Norman style. The Church was extended in the 12th century to the south. The south east window contains a very old example of stained glass work. There was another extension to the north side of the building added in the 14th Century. The tower was built in 1500 AD and the church we still see today was completed. The Vestry was built onto the church in 1973 dedicated to the memory of Edward Winslow who was baptised in this church in 1595. Edward Winslow then went on to be one of the Pilgrim Fathers who sailed o the Mayflower and he served 3 times as governor of the Plymouth colony.

Worcester Commandery

The Commandery

Visitor Attraction

A glorious Grade I listed building dating back to the 12th century. The Commandery has a long and varied history that reflects its range of architectural styles from mediaeval to Victorian. The Commandery has exciting stories to tell you about, power, greed, war, wealth, romance, death, society and industry. Step back in time to catch a glimpse of the lively characters that have inhabited this ancient building during the past seven centuries

Tudor House Worcestershire

Tudor House Museum, Worcester

Museum

Situated on one of the most historic streets in Worcester this 16th century timber framed building brings a vanished Worcester back to life. Inside the house you can see the original wattle and daub of the walls and trace 500 year old carpenter’s marks on some of the timber joints.

Worcester Cathedral

Historic Site

One of England's loveliest cathedrals, Worcester Cathedral has been a place of prayer and worship for fourteen centuries and is dedicated to Christ and the Blessed Virgin Mary. The present Cathedral building was begun in 1084. Its attractions include King John's tomb, Prince Arthur's chantry, the early 12th Century Chapter House and tranquil St. Wulfstan's crypt. Edward Winslow was educated at King’s School Worcester, which is situated in the Cathedral precinct and was at the time run by the Cathedral. He was one of ten students championed for a scholarship by the Dean of the Cathedral. His admission is listed in the Cathedral Library. At the time that he attended, from April 1606 aged 10 to April 1611 aged 15, the school room would have been in College Hall (previously the monastic refectory). Edward would have studied Grammar, Latin and Greek.

Sign up for the latest Mayflower 400 news

You'll be the first to hear the latest Mayflower news, events, and more.




💫 Enjoy some family time at@OceanStudioss where you can take part in the Coding with Light Workshop for…https://t.co/kHItmgM46ww

Follow @mayflower400uk