Welcoming Estates

discover a palette of leisure activities on European estates

This website gives an overview of the many interesting things you can do on several European Estates. Think of a short stay in a B&B, small hotel or an inn, a longer stay in a cosy cottage, a luncheon, supper or even a wedding; sports like canoeing, sailing, swimming or golf. Quite a few estates have their own produce, such as wine, fruits and vegetables.

Enjoy the Welcoming Estates Website!

The Estates

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Schloss Lütetsburg

Located in the outskirts of the village, harmoniously fitting into the surrounding landscape and the imposing castle park, Lütetsburg Castle is a symbol of East Frisia’s tradition and history, whether you are attending one of the events on the estate, playing golf on the golf cou…
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Twickel estate

Twickel Estate, a magnificent estate of 4000 hectares in the Netherlands with characteristic farms and historical sites. Explore the stunning landscape and wildlife of the Twickel estate which is exceptionally rich with bird species.
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Kinský dal Borgo

Kinský dal Borgo in the Czech Republic is a very interesting estate with many different features. With over 7000 hectares of forest this is the perfect place for hunting. The Obora Game Park and cultural monuments in the area are well worth a visit.
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Camugliano

Some of the old farmhouses surrounded by nature have been carefully restored and transformed to holiday villas and a locanda where traditional dishes are prepared with biological products from their vegetable gardens in an old-fashioned environment.
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Eriksberg Hotel & Nature Reserve

This estate is like a wild African lodge in the south of Sweden. The Nature Reserve is one of Northern Europe ́s biggest game reserves. The surrounding area of the farm features buildings from five centuries, offering comfortable accommodation and top-notch restaurants.
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Palacio de Prelo

This ancient manor house was originally the home of a local noble family, the González de Prelo y Castrillón, whence the hotel takes its name and whose coat-of-arms appears over the main entrance, with the earliest parts of the building dating back to the fifteenth century.
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