Pub Lunch







Board Inn



The Station Inn


The Shambles


The Dolphin

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Whitby

Duke of York:

Without doubt the place I enjoy most for lunch is The "Duke of York", which is situated at the bottom of the 199 steps. It serves Fine Ales including Black Sheep. The view over the harbour and out to sea gives a feeling of total relaxation, especially if you visit during the Winter months, when its not so busy. Try sitting in the dining area next to the open fire and you will find that the excellent choice of meals and the fine ale will ensure your return. The staff are friendly and so are the locals, whom I am sure you will spot quite easily!






Duke of York



Menu (2006)

Board Inn:

The "Board" which is next door to the "Duke" serves an excellent pint of hand drawn John Smiths. If you walk straight ahead as you enter and go down the stairs you will find a very pleasant although perhaps basic restaurant. Its ideal for feeding the kids whilst mum and dad get an excellent value for money meal and enjoy a drink. The view over the Harbour is superb and most tables are next to the picture windows.




The Station Inn:

Situated on New Quay Road, and having recently been refurbished its one of the most attractive pubs in Whitby.The new Landlord serves an excellent selection of quality ales and good food at reasonable prices. It has one large room and two smaller rooms.




The Shambles:

Only recently completed and is located on the top floor of what used to be Burberry's factory in the Market Place. It has a wonderful modern atmosphere and the food is excellent, as is the range of beers offered. There are patio windows giving access to the balcony, on which you can relax and take in the comings and goings of the harbour.




The Dolphin:

Situated on the East side, adjacent to the swing bridge, its nice to sit outside with a pint of Tetley's and spend an hour watching the world go by. Inside its even better sat in the bay window overlooking the upper harbour having lunch. In the evening this is a young persons venue, but during the day its a nice place to have a look at the town centre, whilst relaxing, having a beer and eating some good traditional food.






Relaxing in The Grapes


The Lion Inn






The Falcon Inn



Raven Hall lounge




The Royal Oak Hotel

The Moors

The Grapes: Scaling Dam

Adjacent to the A171, eleven miles from Whitby towards Guisborough and opposite the reservoir at Scaling, this former coaching inn is stone-built to keep out the winter winds, you'll find the warmth and welcoming atmosphere of a traditional rural hostelry. Add to this the very best in home-cooking and well-kept real ales, and you've got the ideal location for a family lunch.



The Lion Inn: Blakey Ridge

The Lion Inn on remote Blakey Ridge, is a 16th Century traditional Inn. It stands at an elevation of 1,325 feet above sea level, offering breathtaking views over the valleys of Rosedale and Farndale.

Open fires burn all day and evening in the ancient fireplaces. The original low beamed ceilings add to the friendly atmosphere of the Inn. The bar is well known for its good selection of quality real ales which include Theakston's Best, XB, and Old Peculiar. An extensive bar menu is available including vegetarian dishes, children's meals and daily Chef's Specials. Well worth a visit.



The Falcon Inn: Near Cloughton

Originally a Coaching Inn, the Falcon stands in its own fifteen acres of pasture and woodland, with its southerly aspect towards the sea. The lounge bar provides traditional bar meals and a range of daily specials. All meals are prepared using fresh local produce and with a little prior notice they are happy to cater for special requests. The bar is well stocked, serving a good selection of beers, wines and spirits. In the winter a log fire enhances the already pleasant atmosphere .




Raven Hall Hotel: Ravenscar

There are some places that make you feel as if you belong there. Raven Hall is one of them. The food is good, the service is good, the beer is good and its just a few miles from Whitby. The hotel grounds are surrounded by Battlements, with various levels to visit and the view out to sea and across Robin Hoods Bay is magnificent.





The Royal Oak Hotel: High Green, Great Ayton

Its easy to miss this little gem as you pass through Great Ayton, so look out for the bridge over the river and turn into the street with the newsagent on the corner, its about a quarter of a mile further on. This 18th century rural hostelry is at the heart of the village. Original features include the beamed ceilings and log fires, which add to the charm and character of this traditional inn. The lively public bar is popular with visitors and locals alike and cask ales include Theakston's Old Peculiar and Theakston XB. The Bar meals are excellent and reasonably priced. The Cozy restaurant for Sunday Lunch or an evening meal is delightful.


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Updated 4th March 2014