Guests come to Stiftsgården Stjärnholm to relax in a beautiful environment. The old castle is nestled in lush greenery, a stone’s throw from the Baltic Sea.
Stjärnholm Castle is a diocesan centre owned by the Church of Sweden. Conferences and camps are held regularly, but private individuals are just as welcome. Stjärnholm offers several forms of accommodation. Choose between luxury hotel rooms at the castle, a rural manor house setting in the wing or more basic, but fresh, rooms in the annex Nygården.
All our guests are welcome into the salons in the castle. Guests can enjoy beautifully ornate tiled stoves and 18th-century décor. The diocesan centre’s own chapel is always open for a moment of reverence.
“When you come here, you should feel well taken care of,” says Anna Blåder, communicator. “Many guests who come here are pleasantly surprised by the tranquillity and beautiful environment. Here you can truly relax, eat well, enjoy a good night’s sleep and stroll through the park around the castle.”
There are about 30 sculptures by different artists to discover in the park. There are also large green areas for activity. Stjärnholm Church, built in the 17th century, is within walking distance.
Sörmlandsleden trail passes the castle and offers opportunities for short and long hikes. Book a hiking package and you’ll get a map and packed lunch to take with you. When you get back to Stjärnholm, you can warm your joints in the sauna and enjoy a good à la carte dinner.
Stjärnholm is also excellent for golfers. There are no fewer than eight golf courses within an hour of the castle. The Kolmården package is usually popular with families, but there’s a lot to do even if you choose not to leave Stjärnholm during your stay. There’s a small playground outdoors and a playroom inside the castle. If you want to swim, the Baltic Sea is right next to the hotel. You can also borrow a canoe for a tour in Stjärnholmsviken bay. Maybe you’ll find your own little cliff to go ashore on for sun and swimming.
“We believe many people are longing to get out into the country now,” says Anna Blåder.