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If you are looking for pure indulgence and total relaxation, the Spa at The Daffodil will certainly not disappoint. We are proud to offer a stunning complement of therapeutic and rejuvenating face and body care therapies, using the best products with the finest ingredients from top European skincare house Germaine de Capuccini. Guests at the Spa can choose from a variety of therapies which include ritualistic massages from around the world, our very own signature therapies, an expertly chosen range of Germaine de Capuccini facials, exfoliations and much more. Our team of experienced and highly qualified therapists are on hand to guide you through a Spa Journey designed especially for you and are more than happy to advise on therapies bespoke to your requirements.
We also offer a range of treatments for the Bride to be:
-Bridal make up (including trial) | £100
-Bridesmaid make up | £45
-Opi gel manicure | £35
(Only available with make up booking)
-Course of 6 classic facials | £270
-Bridal pre wedding pamper package | £90
(Aroma back massage – opi manicure – opi pedicure)
-Spa couples packages | £220
(For day prior or day after)
NY 341068 54.45285 -3.01712
How to get there:
By rail: From the West Coast Main Line, change at Oxenholme for Windermere. From Windermere, take one of the many buses 555/556 or 599. Taxis are readily available from Windermere train station. The jouney is about seven miles.
By road: Situated on the A591, Grasmere is easily accessible from the M6 motorway, exiting at jct 36.
The section of this road from Windermere to Keswick via Ambleside and Grasmere has been rightly voted by a popular motoring section as the most scenic in the country. It runs alongside Lake Windermere, Rydal Water, Grasmere, over Dunmail Raise with Helvellyn on one side and Thirlmere on the other, the magnificent views toward St Johns in the Vale and Blencathra and finally to the panorama of Derwentwater as you begin the descent to Keswick.
Take the A591 from Grasmere to the mini-roundabout on the outskirts of Ambleside and its exit leading to the highest pass open to traffic in the Lake District where some sections have a gradient of 1 in 4. Wordsworth wrote "it is most potent when mists veil the sky". Apparently this steep winding road, originally a drovers track, was named so after a large stone landmark on the roadside which from some angles resembles a church steeple, hence "Kirkstone".