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What We Do

We provide an escape, a pampering retreat for those whose time is at a premium. If we had a formal ethos it would be to provide an excellent balance of luxury and quality, built upon a matchless reputation. Eden Hall houses superlative spa facilities, luxurious treatments and sumptuous food offerings so you can treat yourself to a little me-time.

What We Believe

If we had a mantra it would read ‘health through happiness.’ We believe that well-being is enhanced through relaxation and enjoyment. A little pampering is good for the soul and every area at Eden is designed to meet this end. Quality counts from top to toe and our people stand at the heart of this. Our therapists are highly qualified experts in all things beauty, designing a menu of treatments which not only feel marvellous, but also deliver real results. You will see that need to please reflected throughout all our team members. We want to put a smile on your face.

A Little Bit of History

Eden Hall, originally known as Middleton House was built by a firm of London Contractors for Robert Middleton, Esq. and was completed in 1875. It was estimated that the total cost of the enterprise was in the region of £30,000.

As a youth and young man Robert Middleton was a student under the Rev. Henry Leonard Adams, Minister of the Newark Congregational Church, Lombard Street, from 1834 to 1850.

The house was named Middleton House and Chapel, for although Robert Middleton had separated from the Newark Baptists about 1872 he included in the building of Middleton House a Chapel with Baptistry.

The local newspaper described the building as ‘novel’ on an extensive scale’ and ‘an object of great interest to the entire district.

The Chapel occupied almost the whole of the central portion of the building and was entered from the Courtyard at the rear of the house. The large pulpit was just inside the entrance. Opposite the entrance was a self-acting organ with gilt pipes, which played up to 30 sacred tunes. There are two galleries and about 200 could be accommodated on the ground floor and in the galleries. For baptisms there was an iron tank sunk into the floor; this tank was reached  by iron steps.

The furniture in all the rooms was of superior quality, some of the inlaid tables having belonged to suites of the late Emperor Napoleon III, who died in Kent in 1873. One of the rooms contained collections of china, which could be found in Dresden, Serves and Worcester.

At the South end of the house was a large conservatory, which attracted considerable attention. It was 30 ft. high and 40ft. square with a fountain in the center. A choice selection of tropical plants thrived within.

Then across the courtyard one found the ordinary stables, coach houses, out-houses and a lofty clock tower. The clock had four dials, each 5ft in diameter and could be illuminated at night. The hour was struck on a bell weighing 100 cwt, and Westminster chimes every quarter hour on smaller bells. There was also in the clock tower a carillon, which played a different tune for each day of the week. The tune was repeated every three hours.

The Conservatory, which once housed beautiful tropical plants at the South West end of Middleton House, was destroyed during World War II and occurred on the night of the 8th December, 1942. The bomb load of a Lancaster Bomber was accidentally released on to the ground beneath one of the aircraft at starting up time for an operational mission. The same explosion damaged windows in East Stoke Church and there were some reports of pots being shaken from shelves of houses in the locality. There were several casualties among the R.A.F personnel but full details are not available.

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