Tuulingu holiday house located at the seaside in Haeska village has been built into more than one-hundred-year-old grain dryer. There are two rooms, a room with a fireplace, kitchen and sauna in the house. It has warm and cold water; the central heating system of the house is heated with wood or electricity. The house accommodates the total of 8 people; if necessary additional beds can be added. There are cooking facilities and bed linen available in the house. The nearest shop is 15 km away.
The historical atmosphere has been preserved in the renovation and the unique surrounding has caused the use of natural materials. The thatched roof of the stone-wall house is of self-harvested reed from the bay.
While staying at Tuulingu holiday house you can see the nearby sights and enjoy various services.
The household of Tuulingu farm wishes you a pleasant stay at our holiday house!
Tuulingu farm; the joint history of the building and the family is more than one hundred years old. The place name Tuulingu comes from the former miller’s place. Until 1937 there was a windmill here.
The road comes to an end in the yard of Tuulingu farm and the sea begins. The farm has witnessed different regimes, understandings and people.
The men of Tuulingu farm have been millers during the history; they took part in the War of Independence. They have been active in fishing and selling fish on the fairs, offering hospitality to bird hunters and we have been one of the first employees of the national park.
The women in addition to waiting for their husbands to come home have participated in every farm work; they have also worked as a records clerk, a teacher and a hairdresser.
The farm has seen Russian tsarist times, improved prosperously during the first Republic’s time, witnessed the natural harmony of nature and human activity, the landlord’s hiding into the reed from the mobilization into the foreign troops, the leaving of young men who tried protecting their homeland from the Soviets over the water.
Tuulingu farm is a place with traditions, more than a hundred years ago my great-grandfather’s family came to live here. At the beginning of the last century there were about one hundred farm houses in the village whereas now there are about thirty. The alienation of people from their roots and moving to towns has been a natural process during hundreds of years, but this process could make a U-turn and people might come back to the country to its natural environment if only for summers. I believe, those times will return and I want to contribute to that.
At the same time the nature needs human attention too. The coastal meadows that surround our farm are taken care of by Highland cattle; we are also reconditioning the wooded meadow.