Pettit Cottage

Pettit Cottage is a charming older style holiday cottage located in Swansea, on Tasmania’s East Coast.
Pettit Cottage is situated in the main street a short walk from the beach, shops, tavern, restaurants and other facilities.
The Cottage has a charging point for electric cars in the garden. There are three bedrooms in the Cottage providing accommodation for six guests (plus also a cot). The main bedroom has its own ensuite whilst the second double bedroom shares bathroom facilities with the bunk bedroom. The laundry, equipped with washing machine and clothes dryer is separate and there is a well-equipped kitchen adjacent to the dining area. There is a spacious lounge with television and compact disc player. The building is heated with an air conditioner and also has a wood heater .Free Wi-Fi is available.
You will experience a ‘step back in time’ as you explore the historic township and its two museums, wander among the old and modern buildings with first class restaurants, coffee shops, a tavern and four children’s playgrounds. Freycinet National Park is a mere 50-minute drive. You can explore the beautiful beaches and visit the local wineries during your visit.
Swansea is a one-hour-and-48-minute drive (134 km) north-east of Hobart and the same time and distance from Launceston.

Contact Details

19 Franklin Street, Swansea, Tasmania
Swansea, 7190

0488 578 282
bobandpat@galaestate.com.au
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© East Coast Tasmania Tourism

The Tasmanian tourism industry acknowledges the Tasmanian Aboriginal people and their enduring custodianship of lutruwita / Tasmania. We honour 40,000 years of uninterrupted care, protection and belonging to these islands, before the invasion and colonisation of European settlement. As a tourism industry that welcomes visitors to these lands, we acknowledge our responsibility to represent to our visitors Tasmania's deep and complex history, fully, respectfully and truthfully. We acknowledge the Aboriginal people who continue to care for this country today. We pay our respects to their elders, past and present. We honour their stories, songs, art, and culture, and their aspirations for the future of their people and these lands. We respectfully ask that tourism be a part of that future.