A six-bedroom hall in the Eden Valley is on the market for £1.35 million.
Hayton Holme Hall, near Great Asby, is set in 21 acres of land.
It is being jointly marketed by Hackney Leigh and Jackson-Stops, which says it is “a special small country estate.”
The house, which dates from the 1700s, has a Westmorland slate roof and has been restored to a high standard, the agents said.
Extensive landscaped garden and recreational areas surround the hall, and the sale also includes a horse arena, stables and tack room.
There is a separate large barn which incorporates a gym, games room/office, laundry/drying room and a machinery and log store.
There is also a wine store and outside WC.
The rivers Scalebeck and Drybeck wind their way through the agricultural land.
The current owners have recently planted more than 3,000 bulbs, including daffodils, anemones, snowdrops, bluebells and snake’s head fritillary.
Around 1,000 trees – including birch, oak, scots pine and alder – have been planted during the past four years, including 200 in the past 12 months and hundreds of metres of hedgerows have been planted.
Farmland surrounds the house and some of the fields have been the subject of a hay meadow restoration scheme, which now has 14 different species of grass now growing.
It has all been part of a major managed conservation and environmental landscape project, designed to encourage birds, wildlife and insects.
“The increase in birdlife on the estate has been dramatic over the past four years – really staggering,” said Nick Elgey, manager at the Penrith office of Hackney Leigh.
“There are dippers in the becks that run through the estate and lapwings, curlews, snipe, woodcock and a kingfisher have been spotted.
“Owls are also being seen because of the number of voles.
“A few years ago, there was no sign of hedgehogs on the estate – now you see them all the time. Hares have moved in and red squirrels are thriving.”
The conservation project has been carried out with help from the Cumbria Wildlife Trust and the Woodland Trust and the squirrels are managed by the Penrith & District Red Squirrel Group.
The property enjoys views of the Pennine fells and High Cup Nick.
“There are big views which, arguably, were almost overpowering before the planting scheme,” said Mr Elgey.
“By planting all the trees, the views have been framed and a series of vantage points have been created.”