Has all the appeal of an old North Norfolk inn and now with the comfort of a modern hotel. It's uncluttered charm has great appeal. A warm welcome awaits you as well as excellent local beers, including Nelson's Revenge from Woodforde stable and excellent food from local sources, at prices to please.
There is no piped music, old pews abound and the fire in the bar makes a welcoming centrepiece.
Look out for local Norfolk Mussels, when in season, Blakeney whitebait, Norfolk game pie, soft herring roes on toast and the superb Cromer crab salads that are such a feature of the area. You can eat in or out, and on hot days the cool from the stream offers welcome freshness. A short but enterprising wine list is well supplied with wine by the glass. On first impressions, The Red Lion at Stiffkey is a traditional Norfolk Pub in almost every sense of the word, from the rustic wooden pews and four log fires to the original stone floor and selection of local brews on offer.
Located just on the main road, is this great deli and shop. They serve coffee and cakes and there is a lovely little courtyard where you can sit, definitely worth a stop on route or after a dog walk.
'The Moorings, is a real find and you will need to book in advance, offering a fantastic menu of both seafood and traditional local fare all being expertly prepared. This delightful restaurant is
located at the bottom of Blakeney High Street, a few yards from the quay, you will find us right on the edge of North Norfolk, with its wide skies, muddy creeks and marshes.
We serve fantastic local Norfolk fish, shellfish, game in season, delicious meat and vegetarian dishes, dreamy puddings, and a well chosen wine list.
Booking for dinner, and Sunday lunch, is strongly recommended. Telephone: 01263 740054
Now open for supper on Sunday of Bank Holiday Weekends
Morston is located between Blakeney & Stiffkey , you can eat and drink in the traditional bar or restaurant. Great menu, friendly and professional service and very good menu.
You can sit outside in warmer weather, or inside for a lovely evening meal, or a lighter lunch, take a walk around the nearby Morston Quay owned by the National Trust, then pop in for a bowl of delicious chowder
Just a mile or two inland is the village of Warham,
A Genuine and traditional Village Pub. ' like stepping back in time '
The history of the Three Horseshoes as an ale-house can be traced back to 1725. For almost 300 years it has been a genuine and traditional North Norfolk village pub, serving the beautiful North Norfolk village of Warham.
With gas lighting, stone floors, scrubbed wooden tables, and open fireplace, the Three Horseshoes is a lovely old place set in tranquil surroundings. A rambling clutch of old rooms feature sturdy furniture and an abundant collection of antiques and knick-knacks.
Outside, there is a beer garden and a covered courtyard. There are ample parking facilities.
The Three Horseshoes is renowned for unfussy, fairly priced food which is cooked with care. Beer is local and sparklingly fresh.
Set into the ceiling of the pub is a curious green and red dial. This is the Norfolk Twister with which you can play village roulette, an ancient pub game and it dates back to 1830.
Try your hand at an original one-armed-bandit, circa 1936 which accepts 5 pence coins.
The cosy, warm atmosphere is made complete by the surroundings of period photos, posters, clay pipes and local ephemera. Ticking away in a corner is a Grandfather Clock which was made in East Dereham in 1830.
Renowned for the best puddings in Norfolk, the Three Horseshoes has a loyal following. Leave plenty of room for meals, as portions are generous.
The Three Horseshoes is renowned for Good, home-made food Soups and pies dominate the menu. Soused herrings might precede game and wine pie. Alternatively, choose from the blackboard menu by the bar. From here, creamy artichoke soup can be followed by a seafood and salmon pie bountiful with fish, fresh mussels, cockles and prawns. Equally praiseworthy are the vegetables, the own-made puds (date and syrup pudding, marvellous) and the no-chips policy.
We pride ourselves in being a Real Ale pub serving the best of local and national cask-conditioned ales. Owner, Iain Salmon ensures a superb selection of guest Real Ales is always available alongside our regular favourites, Woodfordes Norfolk Wherry and Greene King. They are all kept in first-rate condition. We usually have a number of ales serving from the Cask or Hand pump.
Wiveton is a lovely little village just a few miles from Blakeney, and the village pub is called The Wiveton Bell which is delightful not just for it's setting, but because it offers a great menu.There is a lovely outside eating area for warmer evenings, and they will set up a heater for you if needed.
Located just outside Blakeney, down a track to a fruit farm and the Wiveton Hall estate, where there is light, expansive barn restaurant, and lots of outside tables with views on to the marshes and sea. Very popular for lunch, check out the evening menus updated on their website.
Deli, butcher, bakery, fish monger, greengrocer, all on the same street, all excellent quality.
Fine dining or relaxed village pubs in Stiffkey offering great seafood menus are on our doorstep.
Things to do in Stiffkey. Walks, cycling, boat trips & sea fishing, sailing, wildlife, sandy beaches, Holkham Hall, and more.