Contact details for booking
All this is included
- doneAn overnight stay in our own cabin with a total of 6 beds
- doneBed linen and towels
- doneAccess to garden with barbecue area
Special service for cyclists
- doneAccess to tools for simple repairs
- doneLaundry and drying facilities for clothes
- doneSecure bicycle storage
The area in southern Dalarna near the border with Västmanland is known for its nature with deep forests and beautiful lakes. Malingsbo Herrgård testifies to the history in the form of railway traditions that started as early as the 17th century. The style that the main building from the early 18th century represents is called Caroline. Here, for example, you can find bikes along Strömsholm's canal, where you can find an accommodation with typical rock type atmosphere. Don't forget to take a look at the unique grain screw!
Winter image from the wonderful manor environment, in anticipation of spring.
Around the mansion rise ridges created by deposits from the ice age. There are many fine buildings in the field of application and most notable is the barley screw. The building was used to dry harvested barley. The technology originally from Scotland is based on 228 ventilation windows where the air can flow through. In the summer there is also a mansion café, art exhibitions and flea market to visit.
The guest house is housed in the old merchant's residence, a charming two-storey villa from the mid-18th century with six individually furnished rooms that share three shower rooms with WC in corridor. On the ground floor is the dining room and lounge. You also have access to the garden with several sitting groups, framed by an oxygen berry that smells wonderful in the spring.
The garden house has two bedrooms, a bathroom with shower and the kitchen has a microwave. Breakfast, towels and bed linen are provided at an additional cost.
There will be the possibility of overnight in more houses as well. Malingsbo Herrgård has slept a Sleeping Beauty sleep for 120 years and stood empty since the mill owner moved out in 1891. Now, gentle renovation is underway with great love for our common cultural heritage.