Welcome to Low Sizergh Barn
Open daily from 9am to 5pm
Enjoy a hearty Farmer’s Breakfast, lunch on favourites made from scratch in our kitchen, or tuck into afternoon treats.
We are keeping the extra space between our tables in the café and the counter screen will also stay in place for now.
Enjoy our farm setting, proximity to the Lake District and Yorkshire Dales National Parks, the award-winning farm shop and café, and raw milk straight from our herd.
Our site has 10 pitches for tents or trailer tents, five caravan pitches and a wooden pod, which sleeps four.
The gallery windows in our café look down into the milking parlour – where else can you watch cows being milked while enjoying a cream tea?
The menu in the café is inspired by our farm: vegetable soups, hunks of quiche and farmer’s salads on chunky crockery. Or you’re welcome to join us for a brew and afternoon treat.
Our thick milkshakes and warming hot chocolates are a sure-fire hit with the kids.
The cows are milked daily from 3.30pm to 5pm.
Each piece explores how our landscape has been shaped and is continually shaped by human activity. You’ll discover pieces inspired by the patterns of fields, fences, drystone walls, working people, animals, past industry, and farm architecture.
Explore nature on our free farm trail
Our free farm trail is a great place to go on a wild adventure.
Play peep eye in the willow tunnel, splash in the stream, play pooh sticks under the bridge, and head to the pond to see if you can find some of our faerie friends in their houses. There’s plenty to spot along the route – plants and trees, birds, frogs and loads of insects, including a willow bee hanging from one of our trees.
You can also pick up a faerie doors tick list from the farm shop. There are 12 to find showing plants and flowers that grow around our site.
Watch our short film of some little legs enjoying the trail.
Spring Turnout 2022
The cows are out! This is the earliest by 4 days that the cows have gone out to grass after a winter under cover. Paddock grazing under our organic system and a mild winter have meant good grass growth.
Video: Luke Briggs Media