Domaine de Boisbuchet can accommodate 80 persons.
All the rooms are furnished with antiques and have central heating and bathroom (shower/WC).
One of the most striking buildings on the grounds is the dépendance, which used to house the residence of the estate manager and horse stables.
Nowadays it contains 10 to 13 spacious apartments, each offering space for two up to four people.
In addition, the building has three dormitory-type rooms for either six or twelve individuals.
Alongside the professional kitchen, a cozy breakfast room makes for a pleasant start to the day.
The former horse stables were fitted out with a computer workroom and a gallery.
A glassed-in outbuilding "The clock Room" is superbly suited for festive receptions and seminars or lectures for up to 50 participants.
Opposite the dépendance is an imposing barn.
One of the side wing houses, wood and metalworking shop (this wing faces the old porchérie).
With 260 m2 of floor space and a ceiling height of 9 m, the central nave of the barn provides an optimal setting for theatre pieces, concerts and dance performances.
The other wing contains a room about 30 m long that can be used as a seminar room or for festive events.
Located across from the new building, the oldest structure at Boisbuchet – a farmhouse from the 16th century – accommodates three more apartments for two persons each in the upper storey.
Situated in a somewhat outlying position, the bamboo house erected by the Colombian architect Simon Velez enjoys a view of the castle and the Vienne River. Clad with wood on the outside, the building reveals its full charm in the interior. It contains two apartments (for two persons each, kitchen, shower/WC) with the bamboo structure left exposed on the inside, demonstrating his masterful technique for binding the exotic material.
In addition to the above-mentioned seminar rooms in the dépendance and the barn, the grounds feature a number of other interesting structures. There are two one-storey bamboo buildings likewise constructed by Simon Velez, one of which is glazed on all sides and able to hold up to 40 people.
Simply furnished and set apart from all the activity, eight former poultry houses accommodate two persons each.
In 2001, the Japanese architect Shigeru Ban erected a small pavilion in the historic garden at Boisbuchet, whose construction was later duplicated by the architect on the roof of the Centre Georges Pompidou in 2005.
The historic mill building on the river Vienne can also be used for artprojects.
A wood fired furnace suitable for ceramic, porcelain and glass.