01983 408596
 

The Carlton Hotel

  • Destination: Isle of Wight

The Carlton Hotel is ideally situated not a stones throw away from the sea to give you the best possible base from which to enjoy Sandown and the rest of the Isle of Wight. With its unique position along Sandown Bay this town is probably the best loved seaside resort on the Isle of Wight. Safe bathing, a traditional Victorian pier, coastal walks and one of the best sunshine records in England, combine to give you the perfect holiday any time of the year.

A traditional little road train will take you all along the seafront and into the town centre, which is lively and fun, with shops, café’s, bar’s and restaurants.

All bedrooms are en-suite, have a colour TV, radio, telephone, central heating and have tea/coffee making facilities. There is a lift facility to every floor.

There is a nautical themed bar and the Carlton offers entertainment 7 nights a week.

More Information Check Availability Ask a Question

The Isle of Wight boasts 60 miles of spectacular coastline, with picturesque coves and beautiful bays of golden sand with safe bathing.

For a break you’ll always remember, no island comes this close! Each season has its own special charm. The long, hot days of summer attract hundreds of visitors to the coastal resorts to enjoy sailing or a traditional seaside holiday.

You’ll be tempted to explore the countryside at all times of the year, following the many paths and trails that reveal the refreshing greens and golds of spring, the vibrant tints of autumn or the magically frosted pastel hues of a winter’s morning.

Aside from being an internationally renowned centre for sailing, the island offers countless opportunities to pursue every kind of sport activity. From fishing to golf and windsurfing to flying there is something for everyone.This diamond-shaped isle is a treasure trove of historic and prehistoric interest.

Dinosaurs, ancient tribes, Romans and monarchs throughout the ages have left behind a fascinating trail into the past. The island was once a frequent haunt of many eminent Victorians, including Charles Dickens, Lewis Carroll, J M W Turner, Henry VIII and Queen Victoria.