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220 results found for "restaurants"

  • Green Traveller's Guide to Low Carbon Holidays

    When you’re eating out at restaurants, look out for those that have been vetted by the Sustainable Restaurant Association, and choose sustainable fish - the Marine Conservation Society has also produced a handy guide to sustainable seafood, with advice on avoiding endangered fish, such as bluefin tuna, see: fishonline.org.

  • Where to eat in East Devon

    As we launch our Green Traveller's Guide to East Devon, Jackie King picks out a selection of restaurants, cafés and markets to find the best local food and drink in in this wonderful Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty in southwest England. Neil’s Restaurant The menu changes daily at this fish restaurant so that chef Neil Harding can choose the freshest local seafood from the merchants and fishermen that he knows so well. My choice of butterflied fresh mackerel with apple and apricot relish and Lyonnaise potatoes was the best meal I’d had in a long time dukessidmouth.co.uk/restaurant/overview.php Pynes Bar & Restaurant Many of the ingredients for Pyne’s restaurant come from the Pyne family farm shop, that has been sourcing local produce for nearly 30 years. This restaurant, in the Bedford Hotel, overlooks Sidmouth’s seafront and Lyme Bay. Locals claim it’s the best pub in Sidmouth. bowdinn.co.uk Keystone Lodge Restaurant at the Bulstone Hotel This family-run restaurant serves no-nonsense meals of decent portions.

  • Green Traveller's Guide to Low Carbon Holidays

    When you’re eating out at restaurants, look out for those that have been vetted by the Sustainable Restaurant Association, and choose sustainable fish - the Marine Conservation Society has also produced a handy guide to sustainable seafood, with advice on avoiding endangered fish, such as bluefin tuna, see: fishonline.org.

  • Local attractions in the Peak District

    Fronted by the River Derwent, the 1000 acre park boasts 105 acres of picturesque gardens, fountains, restaurants, award-winning farm shops and cafes, as well as an adventure playground and working farm. Guests will enjoy the range of locally produced food on offer at the restaurant, which is located in the 17th Century stable block.

  • A green holiday in the Broads National Park

    Wroxham Barns is a mecca for all the family – the sort of place you’re delighted to find, especially if the weather is unkind… a bit of retail therapy for the adults, a junior farm, fun park, artists’ studios and a fresh airy restaurant serving meals throughout the day, including afternoon tea and Sunday roast. When it comes to fish restaurants there’s something reassuring about a chalkboard menu – it smacks of daily changing menus driven by the day’s catch. At The Bure River Cottage Restaurant that’s just what you get.

  • Where to Eat in the Isle of Wight

    As part of our Green Traveller's Guide to the Isle of Wight, Rhiannon Batten picks out a selection of cafés, restaurants and local food across this glorious island on the south coast of England. From farm stores, delis and cafes to pop-up wood-fired pizza trucks, dining pubs and restaurants, unpretentious food that’s big on local flavours is the dish of the day on the Isle of Wight. Served in many of the island’s restaurants, if you want to try it yourself, you’ll find it all on sale in his shop, along with fish pies, crab cakes and more. Add a good range of real ales (including the Taverners’ own brew) and an on-site shop selling homemade treats and island goods and you’ve got a gastropub that can give the island’s best restaurants a run for their money. Indeed, both restaurants here - the Victorian restaurant and more contemporary Sunshine restaurant - are around 75% self-sufficient.

  • How to travel from Wales to Europe without flying

    Greatest choice of sailing times at 08:15, 14.45, 22:00 and 22:45 depending on the day and season Facilities on board: bar, restaurants, cinema, entertainment for adults and children, shops and kids play area Sleeper Cabins: take from 2-4 people and some ferries have cabins suitable for a dog to travel alongside its owner Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Leaves Portsmouth at 20:15, arriving in Cherbourg at 08:15, with slight changes to timings depending on the season and some day crossings from St Malo Facilities on board: cinemas, cabaret and live entertainment, restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Sundays sailings offer two nights onboard Facilities on board: restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping, pool, spa, cinema, children’s play area Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins including a cabin that accommodates a pet alongside its owners Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Leaves Portsmouth at around 08:45 or 17:00 depending on the day and season Facilities on board: restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping, pool, spa, cinema, children’s play area Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins including a cabin that accommodates a pet alongside its owners Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Leaves Plymouth at around 08:00 and/or 22:00, depending on the day and season Facilities on board: restaurants, bars, cafe, shops, live entertainment, cinemas, children’s play area, pool and spa (on some crossings) Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage.

  • Where to Eat along the Northumberland Coast

    As part of our Green Traveller's Guide to Northumberland Coast, Jo Keeling picks out a selection of local produce, cafés, and pubs and restaurants along this glorious stretch of the northeast coast of England. They source their ingredients from local food heroes: honeycomb from the Chain Bridge Honey Farm, near Berwick-upon-Tweed, who produce two types: Tweedside set flower honey and their famous heather honey; Alnwick Rum, a distinguished dark rum based on a 90-year-old recipe lost for 20 years; Pumphreys Coffee, a flavoursome roast with hints of caramel which has a history tracing back to 1750. doddingtondairy.co.uk The Barn at Beal, Northumberland Coast One of the main attractions of this coffee shop and restaurant, housed in a 19th-century cart shed next to Beal House, is the huge windows overlooking Lindisfarne National Nature Reserve: 3,500 hectares of sand dunes, tidal mudflats and salt marsh between the mainland and Holy Island.

  • How to travel from South West England to Europe without flying

    Leaves Plymouth at around 08:00 and/or 22:00, depending on the day and season Facilities on board: restaurants, bars, cafe, shops, live entertainment, cinemas, children’s play area, pool and spa (on some crossings) Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Greatest choice of sailing times at 08:15, 14.45, 22:00 and 22:45 depending on the day and season Facilities on board: bar, restaurants, cinema, entertainment for adults and children, shops and kids play area Sleeper Cabins: take from 2-4 people and some ferries have cabins suitable for a dog to travel alongside its owner Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Leaves Portsmouth at 20:15, arriving in Cherbourg at 08:15, with slight changes to timings depending on the season and some day crossings from St Malo Facilities on board: cinemas, cabaret and live entertainment, restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Sundays sailings offer two nights onboard Facilities on board: restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping, pool, spa, cinema, children’s play area Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins including a cabin that accommodates a pet alongside its owners Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage. Leaves Portsmouth at around 08:45 or 17:00 depending on the day and season Facilities on board: restaurants, bar, cafe, shopping, pool, spa, cinema, children’s play area Sleeper cabins: 2-4 berth cabins including a cabin that accommodates a pet alongside its owners Luggage: there’s no limit on luggage.

  • Places to eat in the Cairngorms National Park

    As part of our Green Traveller's Guide to Cairngorms National Park, Paul Bloomfield picks out a selection of restaurants, cafés, pubs, local producers and markets to find the best local food and drink in this glorious in this glorious protected area in Scotland. Others might not be so familiar, but are no less toothsome – and they transform menus across the Cairngorms’ cafés, restaurants and bars. To help you choose where to refuel while exploring Cairngorms National Park, we’ve rounded up the cosiest bars, most soothing and innovative restaurants and enlivening cafés. Rothiemurchus, By Aviemore, Inverness-shire PH22 1QH www.rothiemurchus.net RESTAURANTS This array of bistros, inns and country-hotel restaurants demonstrates a wide variety of styles and ideas that draw on the finest local ingredients to create very different – and delicious – cuisine. You won’t see swathes of large-scale arable agriculture or market gardens (though a goodly number of hotels and restaurants dish up vegetables and herbs from their own gardens).

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