Apple Tree Caravan & Camping park is a family run site with a warm, community feel and has been praised by all who have visited. We provide a friendly service and a relaxed atmosphere.
We at Apple Treet Park, have 65 pitches with electric hook ups, a brand new shower and toilet block complete with underfloor heating and a family room, as well as an area that is ideal for walking dogs. The new block is also fully equipped with disables facilitis and easy wheelchair access.
Set in the Gloucestershire countryside, with panoramic views looking towards the Cotswold Edge, a designated area of outstanding natural beauty. Located just one mile from junction 13 of the M5, we are also easy to find and access.
Gloucester is famed for its cathedral, but other local attractions include rugby at Kingsholm, the docks & tall ships, the museum and its association with Beatrix Potter.
Situated at the meeting point of the Five Valleys, the town is noted for its steep streets, independent spirit and cafe culture. The Cotswold Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty surrounds the town. The award winning farmer's market is too good to miss.
Many water birds live there all year round, and others are migrants on their ways to and from their summer breeding grounds and others overwinter. Open to the public throughout the year, visitors can examine the collections, view birds from hides and observatories and take part in educational activities.
Westonbirt, The National Arboretum is managed by the Forestry Commission. Westonbirt Arboretum is located near the historic market town of Tetbury in Gloucestershire, England, and is perhaps the most important and widely known arboretum in the United Kingdom.
The castle's origins date back to the 11th century and it has been designated by English Heritage as a grade I listed building. The castle has remained within the Berkeley family since they reconstructed it in the 12th century, except for a period of royal ownership by the Tudors. It is traditionally believed to be the scene of the murder of King Edward II in 1327.
Its rolling hills and grassland harbour thatched medieval villages, churches and stately homes built of distinctive local yellow limestone. The 102-mile Cotswold Way walking trail follows the Cotswold Edge escarpment.