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  • recent guest reviews

    • 5
      out of 5
      Room with a lovely view over Douglas Bay, very good breakfast and friendly owners. Perfect location for exploring Douglas and the IoM....
      07 Nov 2018read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      My wife and myself had a fantastic 5day stay at Englewood Lodge B&B.Margaret was a true superhost who could not do enough for us both....
      22 Aug 2018read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      .We are regular visitors to Englewood Lodge, a fabulous place, we have never been disappointed. Margaret is the perfect host....
      10 Apr 2018read review
    • 5
      out of 5
      What a great B&B. Stayed for a couple of nights. Wish it could of been longer. Englewood Lodge is in a great location overlooking Douglas Bay.Ten minute drive from the ferry....
      27 Mar 2018read review
    • 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
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Weather on the Isle of Man
The Isle of Man typically enjoys a temperate British climate. In summer the temperature is cool with clear skies, and the average summer temperature is in the early to mid twenties centigrade, with the highest possible temperature around 28 degrees. Nights are around 10 degrees in temperature. June to September is the summer season with May being the driest and sunniest month of the year.

The island does not suffer with overcast skies as much as other places in the British Isles due to strong winds which keep the clouds moving. Winters are mild and wet, and above zero degree centigrade and temperatures tend to average around 9 degrees. Rainfall varies over the island, the driest parts being in the extreme south and over the northern plain, the wettest being the hilly interior. Autumn and winter are the wettest time.

The Isle of Man rarely experiences frost or snow although it sometimes strikes in late February or early March but much less frequently than in other parts of the British Isles. The thick sea fog that occasionally smothers the island's lowland areas is known locally as Manannan's Cloak, a reference to the Island's ancient Sea God swathing his kingdom in mist to protect it from unwanted visitors.