Grange Farm Brighstone Bay,
Military Road,
Isle of Wight
PO30 4DA.
01983 740296 (DIRECT)
01983 741233 (FAX)

One of the few unspoilt, non-commercialised coastal sites with unpolluted sea air, situated on the beautiful s.w. coast, with easy access to our sandy beach and picturesque views of our Chine and Brighstone Forest.
The whole area is ideal for cycling, fishing, fossil hunting - a walkers paradise.
An idea family holiday for:-
Camping with Tents - "Touring Caravans" - "Campervan" - "Motorhomes"  - "Small Camping Pods" - "Hardstanding water waste also available"
We also have Self-catering in our "Centrally heated Static Caravans" or "Converted Barns" (Holiday Cottages)

We are a small, family run working farm, having many unusual, friendly animals including: Alpacas, pigs, goats, pony, horse, water buffalos, donkey, poultry etc + small pets.
We have 4 Cottage Barn Conversions, and 12 Static Caravans situated on an old lifeboat station area, a stone throw from the beach!
[ AA ] Inspected - 4 star rating
Quality in tourism not rated from 2016  however "3 stars" for at least 20 years before this date
David Bellamy Gold conservation award

The pictures of the village of Brighstone lies three quarters of a mile away, and there are:

  • 2 Churches
  • Pub "The Three Bishops"
  • Tea room
  • Doctors Surgery
  • Newsagent
  • Grocery shop
  • Hair Dresser
  • National Trust shop
  • Museum
  • Post Office.

The Brighstone Forest is approx 2 miles away, and there are some spectacular views around the Island high up on the Downs. Brighstone and its near neighbour; Brook, lie on the sunny side of the chalk downs that march east-west across the centre of the Island.

Brighstone has an interesting church, a good pub and a very pleasant tea garden. The outstanding building in the village is, of course, the Church which dates back to 1190. The church is visable from pretty much any where in Brighstone and is the villages main proud feauture.

Smuggling was one of the main "occupations" of the past, mainly brandy, which was brought across the Channel from the Cherbourg Peninsula in great secrecy, and smuggled ashore in sealed tubs and hidden under cottage floors and in hay ricks to avoid discovery by the Revenue men.  (more history information can be found out on the farm history page)