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Welcome to Mayfield Guest House

Address: 213 Yarborough Road, Lincoln, LN1 3JH

Hotel Description

Mayfield is located on the north side of Lincoln, near to the historic heart of the city. To avoid the maze of one-way streets which cause difficulty to newcomers, we strongly recommend the following approach: By Car From the North and West: - Use the A46 ring road which runs around the west and north of the city. - Continue north on the ring until you come to the A15 (North) roundabout signposted Ermine and Lincoln North. - Turn in towards the city at this roundabout and you should be on Riseholme Road. - At the first roundabout, turn right onto Yarborough Crescent. At the end of the crescent, go straight across the roundabout into Yarborough Road. - Watch out for the Mayfield sign on your left, about 50 metres down the road. - To get to our car park at the back of the house, drive past us and take the first left turn (Upper Long Leys Road), then first left again into Mill Road. - Drive straight up Mill Road (watch for traffic from the side roads) towards the bend in the road. - Just beyond the bend you should see another Mayfield sign, and the gateway into the car park. - Pull around into the car park, and the guest reception is right there. Travellers on foot or arriving by taxi are strongly advised to use the Mill Road entrance. Please note that check-in is after 14:00 unless prior arrangements have been made. Due to family commitments, on a Sunday, check-in is not available until 16:00

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Attractions - Mayfield Guest House

Lincoln Castle - Lincolnshire - Castle

Lincoln Castle - Lincolnshire - Castle

Distance 0.61 miles (0.98 km)
By Norman times Lincoln was the third city of the realm in prosperity and importance, the city even had its own mint for making coins. In 1068, two years after the battle of Hastings, William the Conqueror began building Lincoln Castle on a site occupied since Roman times. To enlarge the site 166 Saxon houses were demolished, the Castle dominated the Lincoln skyline until the Cathedral was built. It is one of only two castles in Britain built with two mottes (Lewes is the other). The Castle was the focus of several military battles during the reign of King Stephen and King John and was besieged during the Baron's War in the early 13th century. Many original features still remain and the wall walks provide visitors with magnificent views of the Cathedral, the City of Lincoln and the surrounding countryside.

Carholme Golf Club - Lincoln - Golf

Carholme Golf Club - Lincoln - Golf

Distance 0.64 miles (1.03 km)
A warm welcome awaits members and visitors alike at Carholme Golf Club, one of th oldest clubs in the country. The 18 hole parkland course has superb views of Lincoln Cathedral and the surrounding area and has many feature holes designed to test golfers of all standards. Visitors can enjoy a day's golf at unbeatable value on a tessting course with water hazards and tree-lined Fairways. Situated in the heart of the citay many visitors enjoy a game of golf, lunch or refreshments and still find time for shopping and sightseeing.

The University of Lincoln - University

The University of Lincoln - University

Distance 0.81 miles (1.3 km)
The University of Lincoln is a modern and progressive university, welcoming more than 50 different nationalities to its diverse and inclusive student community. The University's main campus is located in the heart of the city of Lincoln , on the attractive Brayford Pool waterfront, and enjoys views of the marina, castle and Cathedral. The University of Lincoln offers a wide range of undergraduate , postgraduate and research degrees.

Lincoln City Football Club - Football Club

Lincoln City Football Club - Football Club

Distance 1.6 miles (2.56 km)
On one side is the large all seater CO-OP Community Stand. This large single tiered covered stand opened in 1995 and has a capacity of 5,700. Opposite is the Lincolnshire Echo Stand, a small old looking covered stand (although in fact it is comparatively modern being built in 1987). It is seated, but only runs half the length of the pitch, straddling the half way line and hence there are gaps at either side. One gap has now been partly filled by a tiny covered Family Stand. Both ends are small covered affairs. The IMPS Stand is all seated and has a row of executive boxes running across the back. This stand has a couple of supporting pillars at the front. The other end is the 'Stacey West' all seated, covered stand, for home supporters. It was named in memory of the two Lincoln supporters who lost their lives in the Bradford City Fire at Valley Parade in 1985.