Large double bedroom with comfortable double bed, good storage and sea view.
Very small but well-equipped box room with bunk beds, skylight and heavy curtain across doorway.
Comfy sitting room with large sofa, two armchairs, stove in traditional fireplace, writing table for all those post-cards, games chest for occasional rainy days, TV and skylight.
Bright and pretty south-facing kitchen with large dining table, picture window, plenty of pots and pans and cooking essentials.
Bathroom with shower over large old cast-iron bath.
Functional hall for boots, coats and waterproofs.
Oil-fired central heating, multi-fuel stove, fridge with ice compartment, Calor gas cooker, electric shower, washing machine, iron and ironing board.
Clothes pulley in kitchen, large fenced garden, drying green, barbecue stored in shed.
Assorted spare wellies (sizes 5, 6, 8 + 11), binoculars, hot water bottles, two hairdryers, radio and TV.
There is no telephone, microwave oven or Wi-Fi.
Mobile reception is variable.
Parking for two cars.
A great place to bring the kids. Lots of exploring to do on the beach, board games in the house and a TV when the scenery fails to impress. Teenagers could be more difficult to satisfy…
The bunk room is fun for children (or adults good at sharing) and each bunk has its own reading light. The top bunk has a handy shelf for books or toys and view through the skylight.
A high-chair is provided for toddlers but please bring your own cot for babies.
The house is all on one level except a low step into each bedroom. One step up into the house with a raised threshold.
Unfortunately doorways are not wide enough for wheelchairs.
The top bunk bed is suitable for able-bodied adults or children over the age of seven.
Parking is just a few metres from the door.
Dogs are welcome by arrangement, at no extra cost, and must be kept under your control at all times.
Please always clean up after your dogs and keep them off the furniture.
Reawick is a crofting area with lambing in late spring and sheep-grazing all year round. We cannot guarantee our fences or anyone else’s will be dog-proof. Not only that, but rabbits are prolific (there are no foxes in Shetland) and it is not unknown for a dog to chase a rabbit straight over a cliff.
In our own fairly stressful experience, if your dog is not safe in the proximity of sheep or rabbits, we strongly advise not bringing it.