IF YOU fancy a holiday with a twist, then you’ll be buzzing at the chance to spend a night inside a double-decker bus.
Situated in Beamish, County Durham, the South Causey Inn provides guests with accommodation spaces in all shapes and sizes, including a renovated bus.
Originally from the 1960s, the bus, which has fondly been dubbed Trafalgar Square, was transformed into a quirky holiday haven several years ago.
The bright red vehicle has its own private garden complete with a hot tub.
The Downing Street-inspired door hides several more luxurious features too.
As guests enter the ground floor they’ll be met by a roll top bath tub where holidaymakers are invited for a soak while watching a show on a nearby flat-screen TV.
After a short climb on a spiral staircase, guests will find themselves on the upper deck where the walls and ceiling have been decorated in red velvet fabric.
In the bedroom there’s enough room for two people to sleep comfortably on a queen size bed.
Other overnight amenities include hotel dressing gowns, slippers, toiletries, a mini bar with complimentary refreshments and Bluetooth speakers.
Guests who want a unique stay can book a place for £379.00 per night per room.
One guest wrote: “The bus is very luxurious inside and has a deep standalone bath on the lower deck and the upper deck has a very comfy bed.
“It’s been decorated inside to a very high standard and has a deluxe feel to it.”
Holidaymakers looking for a quirky getaway can also stay in a hotel shaped like a wine bottle.
A hotel shaped like a bum-hole is one of the weirdest places in the world where guests can spend a night.
Named CasAnus, the unusually shaped hotel was created by Dutch artist Joep Van Lieshout in 2007.
A number of hotels in the UK are also out of the ordinary, having been converted from old prison buildings.
HMP Bridwell in Liverpool and Malmaison Hotel in Oxford are now luxurious hotels built into old prison cells.