VAL D'ISERE, FRANCE
- SLEEPS 12+1 IN 6 ENSUITE BEDROOMS
- 11,940 TO 45,000 GBP PER WEEK
This unique chalet is located on the site of an old ‘Bergerie’ or shepherd’s hut dating back to the 17th century. The chalet retains many of it’s original features and has been renovated using a blend of traditional wood and stone with modern facilities.
The spacious living and mezzanine dining room feature a vaulted ceiling to give a sense of space and large windows provide stunning mountain views. An open log fireplace creates warmth that is complimented by the rich colours and textures of the furnishings.
The chalet can sleep up to 13 people. There are six bedrooms, plus an additional single room interconnected to one of the bedrooms; ideal for a child of a nanny. Every bedroom in the chalet has it’s own individual sense of style and character.
The large sitting room, reading area, dining room and home cinema are all welcoming and charming spaces to relax and unwind. La Bergerie’s excellent facilities are completed with not one but two outdoor hot tubs with magnificent mountain views.
- Exclusive use of the chalet and it’s facilities
- Dedicated service from chalet staff
- Tea or coffee in bed
- Breakfast cooked to order each morning
- Afternoon tea
- Champagne and canapés (6 nights)
- Gourmet evening meals (6 nights)
- Children’s lunch and dinner if required
- Wide selection of fine wines
- Open bar offering spirits, beers and soft drinks
- In-resort chauffeur service (8am – 2am)
- International newspapers
- Fresh flowers
- L’Occitaine toiletries
- Hairdryers, bathrobes and slippers
- SKi snacks, water and sunscreen
- Sleeps 13
- Open fireplace
- Large south facing balcony
- Two private outdoor hot tubs
- Mezzanine dining room
- State of the art TV/cinema room
- Home cinema system
- Nintendo Wii
- DVD player
- Satellite TV
- PC and printer
- Collection of DVDs and music
- iPod and iPod docking station
- Books, games and toys
- Safes in all bedrooms
LOCATION AND ACCESS
- La Bergerie is located on the site of an old “bergerie” or shepherd’s hut, dating back to the 17th century.