• check availability

    Fetching results.

    Please wait...

    Arrival date
    Number of nights
    Departure date
    persons per room
    I don't have specific dates
  • recent guest reviews

    • 5
      out of 5
      I stayed one night and found the room clean and well equipped. The couple who own the hotel were very friendly and welcoming. They answered any questions and provided advice....
      08 Dec 2017read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      Would highly recommend this B&B Hostess very friendly and knowledgeable about the island. Very clean comfortable rooms, excellent breakfast....
      07 Nov 2017read review
    • 4
      out of 5
      The establishment looked lovely and I am sure I would have enjoyed staying there. Unfortunately my stay never happened....
      06 Jul 2017read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      Our second visit to Cubbon House and we will certainly return again! Spotlessly clean everywhere, very comfortable bed. Great view of Douglas promenade, with it's horse trams, from the sea view rooms....
      21 Jun 2017read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      Revisiting the island after many years, we treated ourselves this time to luxurious accommodation. Englewood Lodge did not disappoint....
      23 May 2017read review
  • find us on facebook


Isle of Man Currency
The Isle of Man's economy has grown from simple farmers and Celtic settlers, though to the fishing trade and now in 2001 reached a higher GDP per capita then the United Kingdom. This is down to years of tax reduction, less than 1% unemployment and high cash reserves. Today the island's economy is mainly based around financial services, and many big UK retail chains such as Boots, WH Smith, Waterstone's and Marks and Spencer are represented on the Island, mainly in Douglas.

Just like the UK, the Isle of Man uses pound sterling. The Isle of Man Government also print their own notes and coins however, which look slightly different to the UK equivalent. Notes come in the form of £50, 20, 10, 5 and 1, and coins of £5, 2 and 1, and 50, 20, 10, 5, 2 and 1 pence, all of which are on a par with the UK equivalents. As well as English coins and notes, Scotland and Northern Ireland currency circulate freely on the island.