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    The House

    Learn more about Sandon Hall

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    THE HOUSE

    10 resplendent rooms for events

    Sandon Hall is a glorious stately home with 10 resplendent rooms. Tucked far away from the madding crowd in the heart of Staffordshire in the Midlands, the glorious house and gardens are surrounded by a further 400 acres of lush countryside. Grand yet comfortable, Sandon Hall is spacious, stunning and the ideal venue for any event; big or small; business or pleasure.

    The House

    The ancestral home of the Earls of Harrowby since 1776

    A picturesque mile-long drive through stunning parkland

    All rooms are licenced for wedding ceremonys

    Saloon

    The hallโ€™s grand saloon offers the ideal mixture of opulence and class.

    Grand staircase for your memorable entrance

    Stunning views of the front entrance and drive

    Seats 120

    Library

    Our intimate library has a tasteful, understated charm.

    Perfect for more intimate occasions

    Stunning views of the rear gardens

    Seats 100

    Drawing Room

    Comfortable and spacious, the drawing room is where your guests can relax and unwind.

    Stunning views of the rear gardens

    Exquisite Chinoiserie Wallpaper

    Ornate chandeliers

    Dining Room

    The dining room is perfect for wining and dining both clients and loved ones alike.

    Ideal for conferences

    Stunning views of rear gardens

    Seats 60

    Conservatory

    Bright and airy, our conservatory offers a fabulous photo opportunity.

    A botanical paradise

    Beautiful Victorian Architecture

    Perfect for drinks receptions & weddings

    Click on a room to explore

     

    SANDON HALL HISTORY

    A Remarkable house and gardens set in
    an historic parkland landscape

    Sandon Hall has been the ancestral home of the Harrowby family since 1776, when Nathaniel, 1st Baron Harrowby bought a shooting lodge and had it transformed by the architect Samuel Wyatt into a Georgian House.

    Disaster struck in 1848, when the Hall was so badly damaged by fire that it had to be rebuilt. The renowned architect William Burn designed the existing neo-Jacobean style house, completed in 1854.

     

     

     

     

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