Arts and Craft features abound, such as lead lanterns and ball finials atop gabled arches on the corners of the various buildings.
All the roofs are covered with ornamental terracotta tiles, some of them edged with terracotta piping arranged into striking patterns.
In the courtyard is a curiously Egyptian-like stone water trough.
The main block with an enormous segmental arched roof was the magnificent milking parlour, a palace for only 12 cows. Stone buttresses surround the walls and at either end are two identical heavily hooded entrances.
The stalls for the cows have handsome iron-ball posts and brilliant green hexagonal tiles. Such was the expense with which Mr. Brown indulged his cows that they were rumoured to be confined to their stalls with silver chains.
The surrounding walls are inlaid with panels of pebbles and slate and capped with pebbles on top.
Sadly the Coo Palace standing in almost splendid isolation on the coastline of the Irish Sea is now deteriorating rapidly, and seems to be almost beyond salvation.