Welcome to Hulse Hill Farm Bed & Breakfast, located in the beautiful and historic Leatherstocking Region of Central New York. We hope you will join us for your Cooperstown stay! Guests are able to enjoy farm life while only a mile away from Cooperstown. Our farm consists of a flock of cashmere goats and heritage breed chickens. We raise our animals for their fleece rather than for food. Guest have the opportunity to enjoy the relaxed, less rushed pace of the farm. Extensive hiking trails connect our farm directly to the village of Cooperstown.
Visit the links below for details on our room options.
Private Farmhouse Suite
The main farmhouse offers a quiet and Private Farmhouse Suite accommodation with a queen bed and a pull out single cot if needed. The suite has it’s own secure entrance allowing guest to come and go from their own entry instead of through the main farm house.
The Private Farmouse Suite has been recently renovated to provide guests with the ultimate comfort while they experience the wonders of the farm. The suite has a private bath, washer, dryer, microwave, refrigerator and an outside patio area. A complimentary breakfast basket is provided with freshly made baked goods and local items, allowing our guests take their mornings at their own pace. Saturday & Sunday Farmhouse Breakfasts are complimentary in the main dining room.
Connect • Learn • Experience
The Tiny Farmhouse
The Farmhouse Tiny Home offers both privacy and valley views. With a full kitchen, TV, and WIFI you won’t be roughing it! The bathroom is equipped with an easy to use composting toilet.
This accommodation has one queen bed on the main level and a single bed in the loft. The accommodation has a maximum capacity for two people with no children due to safety regulations pertaining to the loft.
The kitchen is stocked and read with fresh farm eggs and other farm fresh products. It the ultimate place to relax and take in farm life in a not so tiny way !
Our Tiny Farmhouse was featured on HGTV’s Tiny House Hunters , Season 4 Ep 2 , “Betting the Farm on Going Tiny”