Oxon Hoath

Hadlow Nr Tonbridge, Kent

Oxon Hoath

The privately owned Oxon Hoath Country Estate is just 20 miles from London but a million miles from being a ‘standard corporate hotel’. Set in 73 acres of its own private grounds this historical, character venue offers a genuinely unique setting for meetings, courses, team-building days and parties that your staff won’t forget!

Oxon Hoath has hosted nearly 1,500 exclusive events since opening as a venue in 1999 and many notable companies return year after year to make the mansion their home again for a few days. The idyllic environment, the homely atmosphere and the hearty home-cooked food make Oxon Hoath ideal for profound learning and creative thought.

“Don’t ever stop what you’re doing … you do it so well!”

Carrie White, Director of Learning and Development
(One of our multi-national, blue chip corporates who has held
48 exclusive events at Oxon Hoath)

“Everything was perfect, just perfect and the food amazing!”

Catherine Jarvie, Direct Line Group

"I’ve been using Oxon Hoath for over 10 years, running week long, residential, leadership courses. Not only is it a wonderful venue to take people away from day to day distractions and focus them, the food is always really good, comforting, home cooked to an excellent standard. The team are amazing, always there if you need them and nothing is too much trouble. Oxon Hoath has a comfortable, homely feel making it a home from home’.

James Hutton, Founder, Shift Coaching & Development

Oxon Hoath, Oxenhoath Road, Hadlow Nr Tonbridge, Kent, TN11 9SS, United Kingdom

Location Map

Room Summary

Maximum Capacity of Largest Room 120
Minimum Capacity of Smallest Room 10
Number of Halls
Number of Meeting Room options 5
Number of Guest Room options 28



Oxon Hoath was originally built more than 600 years ago by Sir John Culpepper, a Knight of King Henry V, as a royal park for the Kingdom’s oxen and deer. Over the centuries the Oxon Hoath Estate has been the ancestral family home to eleven Knights of the Realm, many of whom enhanced both the house and the grounds in a fascinating variety of classical architectural styles. The most recent enhancement was in 1846 when Sir William Geary commissioned the renowned french gothic revivalist architect Anthony Salvin to build the mansard dome, and the chateau tower. Sir William, son of Admiral Sir Francis Geary who was Nelson’s mentor, also engaged W.A.Nesfield to create the formal gardens in the style of Capability Brown.