Lakewood estate is unique, it becomes your own while you’re here. Our historic Westchester County home is more than a bed and breakfast, it’s a private retreat for family, friends, colleagues and more.
We encourage you to contact us directly at [email protected] for special offers, additional details, and more.
Isadora Duncan's Room
Named after celebrated dancer Isadora Duncan, who inspired her sister’s opening of the Duncan School of Dance in Croton-on-Hudson. Located on the third floor with one queen bed, awash with light through dormer windows.
Named after the daughter of Frederick Purdy, Helen Purdy Beale. Helen was born in Croton-on-Hudson, was raised on the Estate grounds, and in her adult life is noted as making signifcant contributions to the field of immunology and plant virology. Helen’s Chambre features a queen bed, facing the outdoor gardens, and is located on the third floor; sharing a full bathroom with the Isadora Duncan Room.
Madam Orser's Room
Referred to in Teatown folklore simply as “Madam Orser,” Elizabeth Pugsley Orser was an influential neighborhood figure in the Summer of 1776; when she lead a group of women on horseback, insisting on the sale of Bohea tea leaves. The conflict that ensued as a result, between merchants and residents at the time, gave way to the name Teatown. Madam Orser’s Room features one full size bed, and shares a full bathroom with Ted Williams’ Room.
Ted Williams' Room
Named after the beloved Ted Williams, one of the all-time greatest baseball players in history, who still to this day carries the highest batting average of any MLB player with more than 300 home runs. Ted had a 19 year career in baseball, interrupted only to join the ranks of the US Navy and US Marine Corps in WWII. Ted Williams’ Room features an antique poster full size bed and shares a full bathroom with Madam Orser’s Room.
Named after the Kitchawan Indians, part of the Moheagan Tribe. They inhabited the area along the Croton River in pre-colonial times. Kitchawan was an Algonquian term meaning “big rapid river” and the modern day Croton River that feeds into the Hudson, was named after the Kitchawan chief, Croton. The Kitchawan Suite is aptly decorated in hues of blue, and features a queen bed, and a trundle of two twin beds. Located on the second floor, this accommodation also has a private bathroom; ideal for families or friends who enjoy sharing a room.
The Frederick Purdy Suite
Frederick Purdy built the farmhouse in 1895 as a home for his family, referred to in the early 20th century as “the Old Purdy House.” The suite, located on the second floor, is considered the master bedroom accommodation of the farmhouse; overlooking the front patio and entrance. The oversized room features a king bed, a private outdoor terrace and an ensuite full bathroom.
Van Cortlandt's Room
Named after the prominent family who began to acquire land in the region as early as 1677. The Van Cortlandt family established their Van Cortlandt manor homestead, which contributed to the economic and social growth of the Hudson Valley during the Revolutionary War. Van Cortlandt’s Room is located on the second floor, and features one full size bed, and one twin bed. Van Cortlandt’s Room shares a full bathroom with Hannah’s Room.
Named after the wife of brooklyn-born artist Irving Fierstein; famous for various modalities depicting themes of social justice. Hannah, born Hannah Tompkins, was herself an accomplished artist, notable for producing an oil painting series based on the writings of Shakespeare. In 1948, Hannah and Irving relocated to Westchester County with nine fellow architects and artists to establish Harmon Park, an enclave of Croton-on-Hudson. This room features two twin beds, which may be converted to a King bed upon request.