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Welcome to Holiday Inn Leeds Bradford

Address: The Pastures, Tong Lane, Pudsey, BD4 0RP

Hotel Description

The Holiday Inn Leeds-Bradford has superb conference facilities, with 11 meeting rooms, each with natural daylight and air conditioning. The hotel is also a popular wedding venue, with idyllic gardens for photography. For your relaxation and well being, the hotel has an on-site fitness suite with an exercise bike, rowing machine, running machine and weights.

Our Facilities

  • Restaurant
  • Bar
  • Laundry Service

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Attractions - Holiday Inn Leeds Bradford

Bolling Hall - Historical Houses

Bolling Hall - Historical Houses

Distance 2.78 miles (4.46 km)
It's easy to see why Bolling Hall was a pleasant family home for more than five centuries, with views right over the city towards the open hills and moors beyond. The oldest part has been standing since well before Henry VIII came to the throne, and the most recent alterations are now more than two hundred years old! Only a rich man could own a house of this size but the people who lived here were never particularly grand or fashionable. They don't seem to have been very lucky, either; one owner lost the lands because he picked the wrong rose in the Wars of the Roses, another because he picked the wrong side in the Civil War a century later. The Hall was always a living home. Today it is furnished to give an idea of what it might have been like at various times during its long history.

Bradford Centre - Town Centre

Bradford Centre - Town Centre

Distance 3.89 miles (6.23 km)
Welcome to Bradford, an industrial city on the edge of the moors of the Britain's West Yorkshire Pennines and in the heart of Bronte Country - where the Bronte sisters were born and lived and wrote their classic novels. Founded sometime around the time of the Norman Conquest, the original village of Bradford sprang up around the "Broad Ford" crossing Bradford Beck at church bank, by the site of Bradford Cathedral. [The stream now passes through underground tunnels to meet the River Aire near Shipley en route to Leeds and beyond.] However, it was not until the industrial revolution, in the late eighteenth and nineteenth century that Bradford grew and gained importance as a major producer of textiles and became known as the woollen centre of the world.