Escape to the Chateau’s Angel Strawbridge reveals biggest issues with famous French home
Escape to the Chateau’s Angel Strawbridge: Dick and his wife Angel announced in September that the ninth series would be its last, and the final episode aired with a Christmassy finale that touched the hearts of his loyal fans and left many in tears.
Escape To The Chateau’s Angel Strawbridge has revealed big problems with her famous French home after the final episode aired. The hit Channel 4 show aired its final episode in December as the show came to an end after six years and nine series.
Dick and his wife Angel announced in September that the ninth series would be its last, and the final episode aired with a Christmassy finale that touched the hearts of his loyal fans and left many in tears. Escape to the Chateau’s Angel Strawbridge.
After the emotional series finale, Angel reveals some of the bigger issues that have arisen with her sprawling estate. The TV star admits that the castle gets dirty very quickly and needs a “good cleaning” before every event or wedding.
Angel told Idealhome that we all do a good cleaning every Friday and all the windows are cleaned before every wedding or function, but it may take a couple of days. Asked about housework, the star hates doing it in a French chateau: “Something in the dark. Like putting the hens and geese to bed in winter!” Angela said.
The reality show married couple sold their two-bedroom apartment in Essex and bought a dilapidated 19th-century French chateau in the market town of Martigne-sur-Mienne. The castle had no electricity, plumbing or heating when they started their new adventure in the winter of 2016, but observers have seen the magnificent building restored to its former glory over time by the hardworking couple.
The castle is set in 12 acres of parkland, surrounded by a serene moat, and has 45 rooms over five floors to provide the perfect backdrop for a vintage wedding; There is currently a two-year waiting list. However, with the castle restored and their two young children, Arthur, nine, and Dorothy, eight, growing up, the couple felt it was time to stop production as a safety measure for their family.