Wooda Farm Holiday Park – campsite review
An editorial review of Wooda Farm Holiday Park
Introduction to Wooda Farm Holiday Park
Located above the coastal town of Bude, Wooda Farm is the perfect blend of countryside retreat coupled with lots to do on the campsite.
Although there’s so many activities and facilities available, Wooda doesn’t have that crowded holiday park feel. Couples seeking a relaxing break will be just at home here as families looking for an adventurous getaway.
Iain Duff (Content Editor)
What the campsite has to offer
Originally a working farm, Wooda still has resident chickens, pygmy goats and alpacas that are waiting to say hello to guests. There’s also a fishing lake, woodland walks, a nature trail and wellness barn. If you want to get a little more active you might want to head to the games room, tennis and badminton court, or the woodland cycle track.
Pitches are spread out over several areas, some with sea views. There’s a selection of pitch types – electric grass and hardstanding, pitches for larger units and multi-serviced ones with the addition of grey waste and fresh water connections. Due to be completed shortly after my visit are private bathroom pods which will be available on six of the electric grass pitches in the upper meadow section of the site.
Facilties-wise there are three toilet and shower blocks, four family bathrooms for hire, facilities for the disabled, a launderette, free WiFi, and a dog exercise field. A bar and grill, takeaway, cocktail bar, coffee lounge, farm shop and gift shop all take care of food and drink needs and any compulsory holiday souvenirs!
Things to do
(Photo courtesy of Sarah Doffman/Unsplash)
Bude is located on the Cornwall/Devon border, giving you endless options to explore either county. Bude itself is less than two miles from Wooda Farm and at this seaside resort you will find clean, sandy beaches, a selection of shops and places to eat, and the unique Sea Pool, a semi-natural tidal pool (it is filled by the incoming tide and reveals itself with the outgoing tide) that is a safe haven for wild swimming.
If you venture further south into Cornwall you can explore the mystical Tintagel Castle or the fishing village of Port Isaac with its busy harbour and winding streets. Or you could head north into Devon to wander the picturesque Hartland Devon Heritage Coast and to visit the historic village of Clovelly, perched on a cliff and with traffic-free streets.
Campsite fact file
Nearest public transport:
Heading south through Cornwall on A39,
turn right just before Stratton (signed Poughill) following brown tourist signs.
Site signed from A39.
Do not follow sat-nav.
Campsite Finder 2023 magazine
Campsite Finder is a comprehensive 212-page guide, packed with over 250 sites to help motorhomers, campervanners, caravanners and campers find their dream destination, whether this is in the UK or Europe.Campsite Finder 2023
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