Where to stay around Lymington?

Our 2018 accommodation listings offer a large selection of 1,217 holiday lettings near Lymington. From 385 Flats to 384 Studios, find unique self catering accommodation for you to enjoy a memorable holiday or a weekend with your family and friends. The best place to stay near Lymington is on HomeAway.

What are the most popular points of interest and landmarks to stay near when travelling to Lymington?

HomeAway offers a large selection of holiday accommodations near great places in Lymington. From HomeAway travellers, the most popular points of interest to stay near are:

  • Lymington Pier Ferry Port: 2,091 holiday lettings
  • St Barbe Museum and Art Gallery: 2,075 holiday lettings
  • Lymington Pier Station: 2,095 holiday lettings
  • Lymington Town Station: 2,081 holiday lettings
  • Brockenhurst Manor Golf Club: 1,595 holiday lettings

But there are many other points of interest around Lymington listed on HomeAway where you can find your place to stay. Please use our search bar to access the selection of holiday rentals available near the point of interest of your choice.

Can I rent Flats in Lymington?

Yes, of course. HomeAway offers 385 Flats in Lymington. Our other popular types of Lymington holiday rentals include:

  • Studios: 384 self catering accommodations
  • Cabins: 375 self catering accommodations
  • Cottages: 375 self catering accommodations

But you can also enjoy a great stay in one of our other holiday rentals including Bungalows and more.

Can I find a holiday accommodation with pool in Lymington?

Yes, you can select your preferred holiday accommodation with pool among our 77 holiday homes with pool available in Lymington. Please use our search bar to access the selection of holiday rentals available.

    Multi-talented Lymington

    Yachtsmen (and women) and walkers and lovers of the beautiful South Coast of England have been flocking to Lymington for years. With its mooring spots and trio of marinas, it's a fine place to furl the sails and rest after tacking across the Solent. But that's not all. Lymington holiday rentals also offer a base within sight of the celebrated New Forest. There, petrolheads can seek out the purring engines of the National Motor Museum in Beaulieu, hikers can delve into primeval woods and families can visit farms and castles and country estates.

    A very English adventure in Lymington

    Lymington might just be the perfect place to launch an outdoorsy adventure through the English countryside. It's got both the sea and woodland parks right on its doorstep, meaning you can find yourself spotting wild ponies on windblown heaths one day and feel the swell of the waves hitting your face the next. Throw in a yearly seafood festival in August, and a clutch of hearty seaside pubs and eateries, and it's easy to see why Lymington holiday rentals are in such high demand.

    Motors and moss-caked woods in Lymington

    There's simply no ignoring the duo of world-class attractions that lurk just to the north of Lymington. The New Forest National Park kicks things off. That's a wild wonderland of downs and woods and glades clad in moss – a mecca for hikers from winter to spring to summer to autumn. It's also the home of the National Motor Museum, in Beaulieu. You can head there to see heritage landmarks and manicured gardens, and to uncover everything from vintage F1 cars to classic scooters.

    Lymington bustles when the sailors come

    Pretty little Lymington and its marinas really start swinging with the peak of the sailing season in the summertime. It's normal that Lymington holiday rentals get booked up from May, while the most popular days for riding the waves, feasting at seafood festivals and hiking in the New Forest don't really finish until August or September. That said, you could consider bagging a cosy little English cottage for the cold winter months, between December and March, if only to snuggle up all warm while the rain lashes the windows and the woods outside.

    Lymington – between water and woods

    Lymington's really managed to fashion its sailor-outdoorsy image, because of its location on a little inlet on the South Coast. Ferries and yachts drift one way, out to conquer the swells of the Solent and tack around the coves and dramatic cliffs of the Isle of Wight. Meanwhile, walkers and nature lovers go in the other direction. They make for the New Forest National Park, where landscapes of moorland are trodden by long-haired ponies, deer stalk the woods and blooms of bluebells glow sapphire in deserted valleys.