Helme Pasture

Self-catering Lodges and Cottages – Nidderdale, Yorkshire Dales

CIMG8187.jpgNidderdale.jpgBrimham Rocks.jpg

Helme Pasture

Set in rural Nidderdale, Helme Pasture offers 2 cosy Scandinavian lodges and 2 cosy cottages, nestled in natural woodland overlooking the Nidderdale valley.

The lodges are designed to sleep from 1 person to 6 people in great comfort. For larger groups these can be combined via double interconnecting doors as they are both part of the same building and can then sleep 10+ people.

The cottages are part of the main farmhouse and can each sleep 2 people in comfort.

Local market towns and villages are close by, as well as the Yorkshire Dales National Park and many well-known places of interest. Larger towns such as Harrogate, Ripon, Skipton and York are all easily accessible and offer additional attractions. If you want to expore by foot, bike or car we are perfectly situated to take advantage of what the area offers.

Time for you to relax


Spring is here and will soon make way for summer. The daffodils are statting to die off, soon to be replaced by our native bluebells.

The woods themselves are coming to life and are bristling with birds of all sizes starting to make their nests. Slowly but surely, the trees are developing leaves and the vegetation is getting ready for summer!

What could be more relaxing than sitting outside one of our lodges listening and watching the wildlife?



In addition and available for all our guests

About us:

Helme Pasture has been owned and independently managed by the same family for over 60 years, with the move away from a rundown working farm to holiday accommodation taking place in the 1970’s.

Over this time the wood has grown from scrub with a rich history to mature, semi ancient woodland comprising of mainly Sessile Oak, Holly, Beech, Silver Birch and Ash. With this change, an abundance and variety of wildlife have chosen to make the woodland its home. If you look carefully, signs of ancient settlements can be seen, such as ring and cup marks carved into some of the rocks, which themselves once formed part of small camps and enclosures