Where to stay around Cromer?

Our 2018 accommodation listings offer a large selection of 941 holiday lettings near Cromer. From 481 Houses to 282 Cabins, find unique self catering accommodation for you to enjoy a memorable stay with your family and friends. The best place to stay near Cromer for a long holiday or a weekend break is on HomeAway.

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

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

  • Cromer Beach: 1,424 holiday lettings
  • Cromer Pier: 1,422 holiday lettings
  • Felbrigg Hall: 1,500 holiday lettings
  • Cromer Station: 1,430 holiday lettings
  • Roughton Road Station: 1,448 holiday lettings

But there are many other points of interest around Cromer 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 Houses in Cromer?

Yes, of course. HomeAway offers 481 Houses in Cromer. Our other popular types of Cromer holiday rentals include:

  • Cabins: 282 self catering accommodations
  • Cottages: 282 self catering accommodations
  • Bungalows: 282 self catering accommodations

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

Can I find a holiday accommodation with pool in Cromer?

Yes, you can select your preferred holiday accommodation with pool among our 39 holiday homes with pool available in Cromer. Please use our search bar to access the selection of holiday rentals available.

    Catch a Cromer corker

    Whether you're looking forward to munching on England's tastiest crab or roaring with laughter in the seaside theatre shows, Cromer holiday rentals are ready and waiting. Some line up along the salt-washed Esplanade, between the pubs and beach-gear shops, facing the North Sea rollers and the sands. Others hide in the narrow lanes of the centre, enticing with snug lounges and fishing-town charm. There are more waiting in the countryside around town. They're perfect for families and walkers, offering oodles of space, multiple bedrooms and even the occasional hot tub and sauna.

    Seaside life in Cromer

    Summertime brings Cromer to life. When the sun shines, it's all about laying your towel on the shingle-sand beachfront and lazing to the sound of the sea. Energy flowing? Grab a bodyboard and pull some barrel rolls on the waves. Hungry? Hit the Victorian-era concession stands for your fix of succulent chips and fresh-caught Norfolk fish. There's shopping, too. That hides in the charming lanes of the centre, a medley of locally owned delicatessens, craft stores and fashion boutiques.

    Maritime magic in Cromer

    After 53 years of saving lives along the Norfolk coast, and with a whole load of hair-raising tales to tell about rescue expeditions on the wild North Sea, the local branch of the RNLI is a great place to begin in Cromer. Its Henry Blogg Museum is situated on the seafront, and bursting with stories of one local lifeguard-cum-hero and his daring escapades on the waves. After that, a stroll down Cromer Pier leads to a whirlwind of cabaret and stand-up and vaudeville in the 500-seater theatre – a great way to kick-start the evening.

    Summer holidays in Cromer

    Pack the spades and buckets, the flip-flops and the board shorts, Cromer is a summer destination at heart. Cromer holiday rentals by the sea are always at their most popular in the months of June, July and August. That might have something to do with the UK school breaks, but it's also to do with the weather – the sun's typically shining then, making the Norfolk esplanades and sands more enticing than ever. You can also usually get away with trips in months like May and September, in the spring and early autumn.

    Cromer – a pitstop on the Norfolk coast

    Cromer's just one of the many towns that enjoys a prime location on the handsome North Norfolk Coast. Spreading out for miles to both the east and the west, it's certainly deserving of its Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty tag. There are high cliffs of chiselled clay and limestone that drop abruptly down to the water. There are inlets. where yellow sands and long beaches are washed by surf-ready waves. And there are wildlife reserves, like the one surrounding Blakeney Point, gathering seals and seabirds and other intriguing marine life.