I'd be interested to know how the premises was removed from the business and how you paid for it.
You said in your question that your accountant had advised you to "take the building which comprises most of the value out of the business as she says I will be able to claim entrepreneurs relief on it when I sell. Is this correct?". In your last post, you said that the you own the building personally so as far as I can see, if it was owned by the company, it no longer is. There is a contradiction there.
You can read about entrepreneurs' relief here
. ER allows you to sell assets used in a business and to pay a lower rate of Capital Gains Tax, 10%, as opposed to the regular rates of 18% or 28% or a combination of the two rates.
As the owner of a limited company, your business asset is the shares you own so if you sold your shares, you could claim ER on the capital gain subject to your meeting the qualifying rules. That is the only way you can benefit from ER if the company owns the major business assets such as the premises (but see below) and goodwill.
A company cannot claim ER. If the company owned the premises and it sold them, it would pay corporation tax on the profit. You would either extract that money as a dividend leading to a massive personal tax liability or you would go through a formal liquidation of the company to try to extract the money as a capital payment on which you could claim ER. You could also sell your shares and claim ER as I said at the start of this paragraph.
If you personally own an asset which is used in a business, you could sell it and claim ER. Many people own the business premises which is used by their company personally and charge rent for it but that will affect the amount of ER that could be claimed if the premises was sold by you. However, if you sell the premises, you would need to rent them back to run your hotel but you may have rid yourself of the loan.
You should be claiming relief for the interest paid on the business loan against your income.
I hope this helps but let me know if you have any further questions.