Kate from Round The Woods shares her story of moving from London to start a unique yurt business, homeschooling, and living off the land. They even ended up on ‘Gone Fishing’ with Mortimer and Whitehouse.
Round The Woods : Luxurious Glamping Accommodation On A Tranquil
Norfolk Nature Reserve
In this episode, I speak to Kate Symonds from Round The Woods in Norfolk about it, and she’s got some very inspiring things to share.
Kate and her husband are nearing the completion of their roundhouse, a 2-year natural building project, which we will be talking about in a future episode so subscribe to find out more.
Additional Resources And Links Mentioned
- Round The Woods : Family-Run Luxury Glamping
- Mortimer & Whitehouse: Gone Fishing
- Contact Sarah Riley through Inspired Courses
- The Ultimate Glamping Business Guide
- Guest Booking Success Marketing Masterclass
- The Glamping Business Facebook Group (+ Unique Holiday Rentals)
- Tools and resources in the Inspired Courses VIP Lounge
- How To Start A Glamping Business
Listen to the podcast here:
- iTunes (Apple)
- Stitcher (Android)
- Libsyn (App for smartphones)
- Spotify (Smart Player)
- Soundcloud (Smart Player)
Want To Feature On The Business Of Glamping And Unique Holiday Rentals Podcast?
If you have something inspiring to offer the world of Glamping and Unique Holiday Rentals then get in touch with Sarah Riley and share it on the Podcast. For more information contact Sarah here.
Listen to previous episodes here:
SARAH RILEY: What inspires someone to move from a rented two-bedroom flat in London to 20 acres in the countryside to live off the land, start a glamping business, and support the environment. Well, I speak to Kate Symonds from Round The Woods in Norfolk about it, and she’s got some very inspiring things to share.
Welcome to episode 33 glamping and unique holiday. The rentals are surging in popularity with the growing desire of customers to book holidays that deliver experience. They are also the new business of choice for those wanting to improve their work-life balance. How do you build a strong business like this that gives you the life you need and a great investment? I’m Sarah Riley. And I want to share what I’ve discovered after being immersed in this industry for over 20 years, to inspire you to find out more about what’s going on. Welcome. This is the business of glamping and unique holiday rentals.
SARAH RILEY: Thank you so much for joining me today. It’s lovely to have you here. I’ve got a bit of a treat for you today. I’ve got Kate here who I had a conversation within the Facebook group that I lead, which is a place for new businesses to come together, to talk about everything that they need to talk about on a daily basis. Things that are helping them, things that are hindering them, things that might be getting them down like guest behaviour or things that are really inspiring them, and making them happy. They will come together and talk about it in my community group. It’s one of the largest ones in the glamping business, and I’m so excited that it’s there for everyone to help them. But Kate and I were having a chat in there about how she started her business journey and exactly what she did to leave London from a two-bedroom flat, that she was renting with her partner to Norfolk, to a 20-acre plot in the countryside to live off the land, started glamping business and support the environment with their family.
SARAH RILEY: And it’s really inspiring. So this is a little bit different from normal because this is an interview, a conversation that took place in my glamping business group on Facebook. And I decided I wanted to share it here on the podcast. Cause it was really lovely, really inspiring. Now I think you’ve ever if any of you are kind of playing with the idea of toying with the idea of maybe this is something I could do, maybe I could leave my office job. Maybe I could leave the city. Maybe I could do any of those things to actually start a new life, to start a new challenge. I thought you’d really enjoy this one. So rather than having it within the group, then I thought I’d bring it over here to the podcast and share it. But you know what You are more than
SARAH RILEY: Welcome to join the group as well. So do feel free to do that. If you want to, you can go over to HTTPS://INSPIREDCOURSES.COM/FACEBOOK and that will take you straight into the Facebook group and you can request to become a member there, but you know, I hope you enjoy the interview and please reach out and leave a review to say, thank you to Kate for inspiring us here with what she’s done to change her life for her and her family. I hope you enjoy it.
SARAH RILEY: I can’t believe really that we’ve been in touch in one way or another, since 2014. Where does the time go
KATE SYMONDS: No, it’s crazy. It was before we even bought this property when I first bought your business guide. and yeah, it’s just been a journey. Yes.
SARAH RILEY: Third back then you were in London. And so tell us what’s happened since then in, you know, a snapshot.
KATE SYMONDS: So, we ran London in South London and at that time we had a baby who was just a few months old and we were looking to get out of London and move to the countryside and try and rebalance things, find a way of spending time with our family and, live off the land as much as possible. So yeah, that was kind of a way of combining different career interests we’d had already and our passion for the environment and just finding a way of getting it all together and spending more time and moving back to Norfolk as well. cause me and said, my partner met in Norfolk when we were 16 at boarding school, but the first thing we wanted to do when we left boarding school was nave away. Get as far away as possible go travelling at university, spent seven years in London, and then it all kind of brings you back to what you actually miss and where you’d be in your life. And yeah, we realized that was Norfolk and, just having more space and working kind of together and not being in offices so much anymore.
SARAH RILEY: So how, how much land do you have now
KATE SYMONDS: We’ve got 20 acres. Wow. So sad. We’ve got a house on the property and then, there’s a meadow with the yets in and there are seven acres of Woodland and then another meadow that we’ve just planted, 400 trees in this winter to try and bring it back into Woodland. yeah, so we went from a rented two-bedroom flat with a tiny garden to having a lot of land and trying to figure out how to manage all of that.
SARAH RILEY: So what was the harm moment really that kind of made you want to do that whole move from the city life to the glamping life and being on the man What the, was there a defining
KATE SYMONDS: Moment Did you, did you sit at your desk one day and just go, no, I can’t cope with this anymore. I think it was an organic process. We had, my first degree and career was in tourism, but that was kind of office-based or it’s them. And then I hated how environmentally unfriendly that was. So then I did a master’s in environmental management and moved into wildlife charity and environmental kind of sustainability. but we had this dream of living on the land and we hadn’t ultimately our dream was to live off the land and not have an income and, or much of an income and try and figure out how that would work. And reality kind of hit when we had children and we needed to bring in some money and just come, yeah, combining kind of eco, like I love eco-friendly living with the terrorism side of things.
KATE SYMONDS: Glamping was just, just seemed perfect. It was the ideal combination really. And I think that’s why people love it as well. They can, they can fit, they didn’t have to feel guilty about their luxury holiday, but they can get that experience that they’re really looking for. They don’t have to travel far and they can just relax and enjoy that. Absolutely. Absolutely. Yeah. So no regrets then. No, no regrets, definitely challenges, but no regrets, but the challenges, you know, they keep you on your toes and they make you feel alive and you know, all of that kind of thing. Doesn’t it. So, tell us about your, glamping business kind of philosophy. What’s your philosophy underneath it all So, I mentioned the eco side that was really key. and when we, before we even opened, we actually got a gold award from green tourism.
KATE SYMONDS: cause we integrated that into the business from the very kind of planning stage. We wanted it to be really low impact. so that when we, if the business had to close for any reason, things could all be taken away and there just really wouldn’t be any, anything left any footprint of the business on the land. and then luxury, I think that was it having, having such a small baby, we actually went and stayed in a year when he was three months old and it was Easter and it was freezing and he was teething and we, we, we knew how important it was that you could be warm, you could sleep, you’d be really comfortable. and yeah, that, that became really key because there are different scales of glamping and people, different people look for different things in that experience, but that was something we really wanted to provide.
KATE SYMONDS: and also living on-site when we were looking for properties, we really wanted to be able to be there and be accessible by our guests or for our guests. So, when our guests arrive, we meet everybody, we take them down, we carry their luggage in the wheelbarrows, down to the arts. We talk to them, we kind of make them feel really welcome and relaxed, but that then means that throughout their stay, they can just wave to us if they see us or just come and ask any questions about, for advice or just have a chat about what we’ve done here or anything really. so through that, we feel like we’ve made friends and we’ve connected with people, but we’ve also made people relax and feel really welcome into their holiday. Cause I think there could be a balance of having us living on site. They could feel like they’re in our back garden and they’re imposing on us by being here and they can’t just roam the meadow free and kind of play on the tree swing and just take over, which is what we want them to do. We want them to just use the space as if it’s their own. And I think making that, so yeah, that’s another, they’re kind of the three key things, really making people feel really welcome and that’s been kind of our philosophy. Yeah.
SARAH RILEY: Do you think that your, what you’re doing and what you’re offering, do you think it really helps bring people closer to nature and loving nature And if we love something, if we love something enough, then we’re obviously going to protect it and our kids and our future generations are gonna protect it. Do you think that your business helps to achieve
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, I really hope so. It looks like it from, from the guests that we’ve had over the last four years, you see the children just love running through the meadow and then you just see them squatting down all the time and like looking and when you go and ask them what they’re doing, they’re just catching little grasshoppers and just studying them. And just these small little creatures that they’d normally just kind of walk through more paths and wouldn’t really observe. They’re just, they’re just studying and loving kind of spotting. And this year was the first year. We’ve really, I think because, I dunno know, we’ve missed the timing of the frog sport basically every year, if we can’t get down to the big pond at the right time, we just miss it. And this year we knew when it was. And so we told all the guests that were coming for the next two weeks to go down there and they just loved as finding the tadpoles with the nets and, just investigating these things and a lot of our guests, because we’re only two hours from London come from London, don’t have gardened or big gardens, if that.
KATE SYMONDS: and so yeah, you don’t feel like you can really relax into a space. If you go into a park, it’s great having these green spaces available, but they’re not, they’re not your own for a weekend, and you, you don’t have your fishing net to go and dig in the pond and you don’t of just sit in the meadow and while your parents are on the hammock relaxing, you kind of not able to just run free in that way. there’s always too many people or, you know, it’s somewhere else to go. You don’t just have a whole weekend just to be. Yeah. So I think, yeah, I think it’s great for children and families and just uncouples everybody just loves having that space. Yeah.
SARAH RILEY: Yeah. Yeah. I, I saw on your Instagram page, I saw the pond full of Fox born like Fox sports,
KATE SYMONDS: Sorry. I was just rushing around
SARAH RILEY: Amazing the things you get to see. So you’re, you are based near the lakes and rivers in Norfolk. So tell us a little bit about the area and why it’s so special.
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah. So there’s the river Wensum, which runs, quite close to where we are, which is a big river in Norfolk. I actually go kayaking on a, on a Wednesday night. And so, and then along with kind of on either side of that, there’s a lot of lakes and that’s where there’s just so many fishing lakes in this area. so yeah, it’s really interesting, but then you’ve also got the coast half an hour away. You’ve got the broads, which is just amazing, amazing for wildlife, amazing for outdoor activities. And yeah, Norfolk, like, I didn’t remember it being this good when I was 16, but that stuff we’re just, we’re still, even though we moved here four years ago, we’re still discovering, yeah. Discovering its, its offerings with the children and yeah.
SARAH RILEY: Has that been one of the biggest surprises for you in starting your business or have there been other surprises good and bad, you know, starting your business. Has it been about discovering new parts of North that you didn’t know existed because you’re able to do that because that’s part of your job, isn’t it to know these places and tell your guests about them, share those secret places?
KATE SYMONDS: And I think the biggest surprise that we didn’t account for is the challenge of transitioning from having normal jobs to having to be self-employed, living where you work and, working with as a couple together. Cause we’d never, we’d both had complete separate jobs. so I think that that’s the biggest challenge trying to manage your time, because if you, from our experience, if we’re, yeah, if we’ve got any spare minute, it feels like we should be working on the business. And it’s really hard to shut off because you’re so passionate about what you do. You love it so much. It’s yours, it’s our only source of income. It’s, it’s just what we kind of, well, it could be what we breathe and everything that we do. If we don’t have like an off switch, I don’t tend to have an off switch.
KATE SYMONDS: I’ve discovered that I was a workaholic. And but we, because of the site that we’ve bought, we have lots of Woodland. We have lots of land to manage. We also try and grow as much feed as we can. We home educate our two boys and we have the business. So, yeah, it can be overwhelming and it’s it, it definitely is a transition that we’re, I think we’re getting better at it this year, I think is a better year for us to kind of got a handle on that. but I think it’s easy to think, Oh, I can work for myself. That’s the dream. That is the dream that a lot of people have and it has, it lives up to a lot of what you hope it’s going to be, but we didn’t anticipate the transition that it would take.
SARAH RILEY: Yeah, absolutely. Yeah. I think that you’re definitely not the first and you won’t be the last person to struggle with that transition. I think you’ve done amazingly well and it really is something that you do have to think through and develop as you go, I suppose, and, and develop your strategies for switching off and develop your strategies for managing new things that you’ve never had to manage before because you’ve never had, you’ve never done it in that way before. And, I think that’s where groups like this really helpful because you can share those struggles and you can share, you know, or ask questions of people who may be further through the process than you who may well have, you know, come out the other side and thought, you know, that really worked for me and it might help you as well. And I thought that’s what I really love about, having groups such as this networking group and, yeah,
KATE SYMONDS: Sorry. There are so many other people, but yeah, without, without these Facebook groups, I, yeah, you just, aren’t in touch with other glamp site owners, even if there are people that are local to you, there they are competition. And it’s, so it’s hard to get that balance. Whereas on these forums, you’ve got access to people across the world. And so you’ve, you’ve got access to more people that are likely to be experiencing what you’re, where you’re experiencing or who have learned from that already. Absolutely. Yeah,
SARAH RILEY: Yeah. Absolutely. You shared recently in the group or struggle that you’ve been having, you were talking about how you were finding it quite checky to market your business on a small marketing budget. can you, share those struggles with us and say, what have been your biggest talent is so far with, say becoming more visible on a small budget and you know, how you’ve managed to maybe think outside the box and bring different things to you
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, so yeah, we literally have a tiny budget because it’s our only income. It’s really hard to put a large proportion of that money towards marketing when land management takes up a lot of money and just feeding a family of four is quite expensive. so, and I’ve already said how hard it is for us to manage our time and switch off. So the, I think the, or my inclination was if we’ve got any availability to spend that time, once the boys are in bed, just work, work, work, try and do as much as you can. And that there’s no, yeah. If you’ve got availability, it means you need to spend more money or more time on marketing. actually I think you can get a lot smarter about how you use that time and how you use the money that you have got. and also, yeah, just, I realized I can’t, I can’t meet some kind of guidelines of how many posts on social media I should be doing.
KATE SYMONDS: And I had to drop that expectation on myself because there are times when I have to do the essentials and the essentials are doing changeovers, doing the laundry, keeping the land and the site looking good for the guests that are coming and just doing the basic admin that needs to happen. And then any other time that I get is kind of where the marketing has to fit in. I think we’re quite lucky somehow now that we’re four years in, most of our guests find us through our website. So something that we’ve done has worked and I don’t know whether that’s just our exposure over a few years and, yeah, people have just, our website has got enough of a profile if people are looking at Norfolk. There are also not that many glamp sites in Norfolk still, which is really surprising cause it’s a really touristy part of the country, but, we’ve got about half the number that there are in Devon and both counties are the same size.
KATE SYMONDS: but yeah, so it’s not the market isn’t saturated. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I think there’s quite a lot in the pipeline, for this area. Cause Norfolk has actually Norfolk last year made more money in tourism than Devin did. it’s just, there are not many glamp sites yet. Yeah. So that was fabulous. Yeah. So yeah, there’s few of us that were there at the beginning is really good. so maybe that’s another reason that we were being found, but yeah, I just try and be realistic of my expectations on what I can do with a tiny budget and, balance all those. It’s all about balance.
SARAH RILEY: There’s no doubt, but I would say it is all about balance. It is also about help to automate a lot of what you do. that’s something that I deal with in my courses, but we’re not here to talk about that. We are here to talk about you. And one thing I wanted to talk about was about you recently had a huge win in terms of your marketing. And so can you share with the group about that and how that happened
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, so we did, so we got a phone call in September from a lady from a production company who wanted to film fishing programs in the area and they wanted to stay in our yets. and they did a couple of risky trips to come and have a lek and they decided that they did want to stay. It was a stay in October. So it was actually a week after we closed the business for the year. So we obviously left the yets up for them rather than taking down. and, it was all very secretive. We weren’t allowed to know who it was or anything, and they wanted to meet us on camera and we were, yeah, they wanted us to meet the comedians on camera and do a meet and greet. And it was, we weren’t allowed to know who it was even until the point where you would be out of shape.
KATE SYMONDS: Wow. Yeah. Which was a bit bizarre because I’m sure it made the moment even more awkward than it would have been. but yeah, so basically they were looking for quirky accommodation and they came across. I, yes, just through our website, just Googling. Yeah. Or yeah. It’s or glamping in Norfolk, they found us and they paid for their stay. It was a full, but like they were, they were, they would guess they were like kind of guessed as we would have other guests, just with a few extra people around and yeah, a bit of a different situation. so it was for a DVC two program and, yeah, it was just two comedians going fishing and they were going to different places around the country. And so this one episode was going to be about Norfolk and their, their childhood links, or their childhood memories of camping and kind of those things.
SARAH RILEY: Is it a documentary style or is it a fictional style or do you know how, how it’s going to run or
KATE SYMONDS: More of a documentary it’s kind of their experiences of fishing and, travels around the country. So it’s about Mortimer and Whitehouse and they’ve both suffered from heart problems. So I did. Yeah. So, Bob Mortimer has had a triple heart bypass, and Paul Whitehouse said that he should take up fishing, so to try and relax and recover from the surgery. Okay. He, he agreed to take up fishing for the TV program and they, so he, Paul was in charge of the fishing. That was his expertise. And Bob Mortimer was in charge of finding somewhere fun to stay and then cooking a heart-healthy meal. So they couldn’t, when they stayed in us, they could run the campfire. and, yeah, Theresa, yes. Which we’re really happy about.
SARAH RILEY: Were you in it or were you just there watching
KATE SYMONDS: Well, luckily they cut our awkward meet and greet outs. The reason they gave is that they couldn’t arrange a meet and greets with all of the other episodes, probably just the, it was just really awkward, but it was quite handy because they had a, yet each and we’ve already got two yets and our sites. So they, they had the whole site to themselves and they could kind of do, they didn’t have to worry about anybody else. They could do how, you know, film as they wanted to. We didn’t have to book out anything else or kind of coordinated thing off. It was just them having the whole space to do their filming.
SARAH RILEY: Oh, it sounds amazing. I mean, now that you’ve seen how it all works and you’ve seen behind the scenes, have you got any tips or anyone else you might want to get involved with the TV shows like this or maybe with amazing spaces Cause I know that we managed to get you, talking to amazing spaces, but you chose not to go for that one because you weren’t going to be ready. so have you got any tips for anyone else about, you know, getting involved in this kind of thing, getting this kind of publicity for free
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, so, well, the cause of how we were found, we didn’t actually have to do any work to be found. So that was quite convenient for us, but I think you can list your site on as filming locations, which we will look into doing because it worked out really well to have people come onsite and, and use that space in that way. And hopefully, we’ll get some publicity out of it. but, yeah, I think, I think you need to be quite flexible if you’re working with production companies, the cause they, things have to change from our experience. Things change quite quickly and also being accessible and being there, there was quite a few kinds of last minute, Oh, can you just do this And can you do that So we kind of, we anticipated that we didn’t have any other plans during that three, three or four days that they were onsite. We just let them kind of left them to it as though they were guests, but we were there. So they, they came and, yeah. Asked us all sorts of things during, during those days. yeah, it worked really well. It was really nice having them and yeah, it was a pretty, pretty exciting experience. I’d recommend it if people are able to kind of put their site out there and be found,
SARAH RILEY: I would say for you it’s been worthwhile so far. Yeah,
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, yeah. It’s been worthwhile. It was a bit of extra work. they had expectations or kind of requirements that made, I think, cause they’re not used to staying in yet. It, but it’s less of them choosing a holiday in a year and fully immersing themselves in the experience because they were actually filming and it was for a show. So it was, the, pull white house bum automatically stayed for two nights and they had a day, the film who had a day of filming before that for their stills. And then they had the filming, but they, only ate one meal onsite, which was actually around the campfire or the others. They went to the local pub, which would be recommended. And they were really surprised to see the four days, four meals in a row. and, so yeah, because of that, they then kind of asked us if we could keep the wood burner going so that when they got back from the pub at nine o’clock at night, it would be nice and warm for them.
KATE SYMONDS: And a whole day of filming one day. And they wanted, when they got back at six o’clock, they wanted the campfire roaring and they wanted both wood burners going so that they just fell back on site and it was, they could just fill their cosy yurts and we would never, nobody do that for guests. We did actually, they paid extra for that cause, yeah, it was quite hard to kind of get like a 15-minute call. We’ll be back in 15 minutes. Can you get all these things done now And we’re like, well actually I’ve got dinner halfway on and I’m about to go out to kayaking, but I’ll just cancel that and we’ll see what we need to do. So yeah. Flex flexible that. Yeah. But it was definitely worthwhile.
SARAH RILEY: Well, you sound stressed about the situation that, those extra demands.
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah. I think because they, they hadn’t really planned them in and it was just suddenly like, Oh, we’re out, it’s October, it’s quite cold. We’re still fishing. It’s run over. It’s getting to six o’clock it’s going to get dark. We need to have the campfire quick. How do we do this That’s cause call, Kate, up and she’ll still solve it. So yeah. Yeah, maybe that was the most stressful part.
SARAH RILEY: Yeah. And what do your kids think about all of it and having the production crew and the camera people running around everywhere, what did they think about it all
KATE SYMONDS: They loved it. They’ve had some really interesting conversations with them all. and, it was a little bit bizarre because we, we let the production company, all the crew, and everyone drive down onto the site all the way down to the yurts, which we don’t normally let guests do. and there was a lot of extra people around and big cameras and things. So that was a little bit strange for them. They also for the meet and greet bit that they wanted to film, the boys had to be standing outside the yeah. With Sarah loading the log store. and they had to do that three or four times. So they were a little bit confused about why I had to unload the logs and load them with it’s something they normally help us do. We don’t normally then unstack them
SARAH RILEY: Of working with a production company,
KATE SYMONDS: Pinterest with the end. But yeah, no, that’d be great. Yeah. Really good.
SARAH RILEY: So what are you hoping might happen as a result for around the woods in terms of the show you think, are you hoping that it might bring some extra bookings, extra publicity
KATE SYMONDS: Yeah, it would. It would be really nice. We found that most of our guests are actually new to glamping. So it would be really interesting if the show gives people a more, more of an insight into what luxury glamping actually looks like. I think people are, so the majority of, I guess, being new to glamping, they, when we opened the door to the yard and they go, wow. And that, even though they’ve sent pictures, it’s still quite hard for them to actually get their head around what it looks like. Whereas on camera, I think that comes across better seeing the inside of a year and seeing the space around it. You can get a bit more of a kind of image of that can’t you so yeah, hopefully, it will get us a bit of publicity, obviously, that would be lovely. And also if it gives people an eye better idea of what luxury camping looks like and, and the amazing space that you get in a year, which we just absolutely love and we hope more and more people kind of enjoy seeing that also, glamping in Norfolk, if we can kind of build that up and get people more and more people coming this way for glamping.
KATE SYMONDS: that would be really good. Cause actually when, just this year we’ve been listing with visit Norfolk, which is the kind of tourist board for this area. We trialled them last year and the person they’re self-catering the camper category. Cause they didn’t have any glamping. And I didn’t want to go in a normal campaign because I figured they didn’t have the budget. People wouldn’t have the budget for glamping if or our glamping, if, if they just had a budget for camping and we got like no views, it was appalling, absolutely appalling. And I’ve managed to convince them this year that they needed to bring in a glamping category. We were the only entirely glamping site on their listing at the time. And there were two other places that had elements of glamping to their site. And now they’ve built it up already. It’s only been going a couple of months and they’re promoting this gardening section.
KATE SYMONDS: They’ve suddenly realized just by Googling thumping and Norfolk. And I realized that there are quite a few sites now and there it’s the growing sector. so it would be nice to kind of bring more people into an awareness of coming here. And, and if we think of, if we can get any interest from fishing people, that would be nice to see if fishermen want a luxury holiday. Absolutely. So have you been doing anything other than that to maximize your publicity from having been on the show or about to be on the show we got in the Eastern daily press, which is our local newspaper? So we got, we’ve, we’ve sent out a press release last week, so that’s got picked up by them and we’ve been tweeting and yeah, putting social media posts out and we’ve got a few more planned, and I’m debating paying to go in a publication.
KATE SYMONDS: but we, as we have such a tiny marketing budget, it’s kind of the balance of I business. This is a really good marketing opportunity and we need to jump on it, but it’s also finding the funds to actually maximize it for ourselves. When is the Mortimer and white house show style thing so that we can see you on telly Yeah. So on this Wednesday, which is the 20th and we are in episode one, it’s at 10:00 PM on BBC Two, it’s called Mortimer & Whitehouse: Gone Fishing. So yeah, hopefully, it will be on catch up, but it might be replayed on Sunday evening as well, a bit earlier. but yeah, check it out. I can’t wait to see you on it in their case. I wish you luck with everything as it is. It happens and you know, hopefully, opens lots of doors for you and getting publicity for your business. And yeah. Do, please give Kate a thumbs up in the heart and go and check out her website, which is WWW.ROUNDTHEWOODS.CO.UK and go to see what they’ve got to offer there.
SARAH RILEY: Well, I hope you found that as inspiring as I did, of course, thanks to Kate for sharing her views and her journey and everything else that she’s done over the years to launch her business and just make it really successful in Norfolk. Of course, please go and check out their site. It’s round the woods in Norfolk, UK. They are always there taking bookings and welcoming the guests. They love you to go and stay. And if you want to go and check out the Facebook group again, where this interview originally came from, then you’d be welcome to join in with the member discussions over there. So you can go to HTTPS://INSPIREDCOURSES.COM/FACEBOOK And as always, I’m offering lots of free tools, advice, and guidance. If you want to start your own glamping business and dive into the beginning of your new journey, new life, then you can go and out the tools that I offer over HTTPS://INSPIREDCOURSES.COM/TOOLS So I hope you come and hang out with me here again. I’ve got a lot of amazing people coming to be interviewed on the podcast. I’m so excited to share this with you, and I’m even more excited to share it with you. Some of the structures that are coming out onto the market. I simply cannot hold back my excitement. So be sure to join me again where I’m going to share it all with you. It’s a super exciting time in this industry. Take care. See you again soon.