Hidden hut, Porthkernick, Cornwall
This is good worth in walk across the stream and over rugged terrain to reach this secluded food shack, less than a mile from the fishing village of Portscato on Roseland Peninsula in Cornwall.
Wooden benches look down on the sandy beach of Porthcurnick, surrounded by grassy cliffs, where children surge in rock pools at low tide. Simple lunch menu written in chalk up daily, served from noon and eaten outdoors. The chickpea and coconut dal is delicious (£9) and the Thai fish curry (£13) is delicious. made with local shellfish. In popup “holiday nights”, one dish such as Cornish lobster or sticky ribs is prepared outdoors and served to diners. on sand.
Brown cow, Salthouse, Norfolk
AT north Coastal Norfolk Village of Salthouse has long been popular with ornithologists. But anyone will enjoy this place is between the salt marsh and the ridge formed during last Ice Age – from the beer garden in the “Solar cow”. with a view strips of swamp, pebble beach and the North Sea (reminiscent of color paintings by Mark Rothko), in a pub of local ingredients; try seafood like oysters (three for £10) and cromer crab for smoker salmon in neighboring village of Clay (both 10 pounds) and salt marsh beef (steak 27 pounds). Don’t even think about leaving ordering halloumi fries and wash a lot down with pint of Verry Woodford.
George III, Snowdonia
West only of Dolgellau, George III in Penmaenpool sits next to the toll bridge in head of Mauddah estuary. Gerard Manley Hopkins was so touched by this hotel and (former) railway station, he wrote a poem in visitor’s book calling others “spend here is your measure of time and treasures. Currently owned by Robinsons Brewery, the menu offers standard pub food (beer battered cod £15; steak and ale pie £14.50), but the view from the big first-floor windows and the bar by the water is poetic as always, with reflection of mossy mountains in seemingly endless tide of velvety water.
Hare and hounds, Bathhouse
The bath is great with Cotswold splendor but few places to eat with breathtaking view. The exceptions are hares and hounds. Only a mile and half away from the centre, this old pub might as well be in in countryside; breathtaking observation deck over from the wooded Charlcombe Valley to Salisbury Hill (of fame of Peter Gabriel). The big garden does the most of in location; winter garden and a huge multi-storey building windows bring outside in, too much. Chic pub food like grilled cod with seafood chowder (£24.50) sits next to a pub classic ( rated Sunday Roast for £16) and fresh pizza from the garden bar.
Sound, island of the male
It’s a windy road down to the south end of island of man, but worth in drive for a smoked fish sandwich (£7.95) or cake and a cup of tea at the Sound Café overlooking the seething strait that separates the island from uninhabited Calf. The latter is a refuge for sea birds, with 33 breeding species and many more stop off on their migrations, while the water between them home seals, dolphins and giant sharks. it worth loitering about on clear nights too: cafe car dark park sky opening site.
Lasty Run, Co. Fermana
Island off island in northernmost part of The serene Loch Erne of County Fermanagh can only be reached by boat or tiny car ferry from Boa Island – and its remote location occupies a central place in its food offer. Dark, green fields of Fermanagh feeds her calves, and less than an hour west is the city of Donegal. of Killybegs, Ireland’s largest fishing port. All meat and fish are fresh and original. with lustful twists on familiar dishes. seafood soup with Guinness wheat bread is a favorite, and like head Punjab chef, curries are excellent. Select table on terrace overlooking the beautiful bay. The restaurant’s ethos is that real food is not fast food, and that’s a feeling that applies to Fermanagh in general. they are not in a hurry down there. And if you linger too long Lusty has range of accommodation options – which means you can try breakfast too. Result.
Monsal Head Hotel, Derbyshire
Return from day fishing on wye river in Monsal Dale, I am rewarded with one of the best views in Peak District if not in all of England. I buy Frederick’s ice cream truck cornet in in car a park for point of view and accept in silver wye underneath of valley. To left tombstone viaduct, which caused such outrage at the cultural critic John Ruskin when it was built in 1863.” valley gone and the gods with this,” he exploded. The railroad served by the viaduct is also long gone, but cyclists and pedestrians enjoy it’s like a part of Monsal trail. when I look out over this forest valley more inclined to think of it’s like Derbyshire’s Arcadia. And when the sun goes down I cross car a park for pint of amber nectar in stables bar of Hotel Monsal Head.
Free Trade Inn, Newcastle
When it comes to pubs and views beauty is in eye of beer-holder. Some yearn for rural idylls and rolling hills, but, for me, that’s spartan beer house with its sensational advantage over the River Tyne is unsurpassed. On a warm day you can look at the sun set behind the Gateshead Millennium Bridge from a two-story beer garden. But looking at the skyline of Newcastle Gateshead, Sage music Silver curves of the center just visible in in distance – equally convincing from a window seat on damp gray afternoon. free trade beer range really impressive: 21 pumps, a pint from £3.80 and a spill from major breweries like Deya and Marble. Weekly visits from north-East street food stars complete in package.
Little Rock, Folkestone, Kent
Of all the gastronomy establishments in Folkestone with a view, nothing captures the Mediterranean atmosphere better than this fish establishment on the beach. Converted shipping container, Little Rock crouches on the right on pebble, with palm trees, boardwalks, solar sails (mandatory on hot lunch) and a dreamy sea view from the terrace. Working with trawlers operating from the harbor, it focuses on in catch of day – fried in a pan, grilled or baked, as you prefer. Or go for local crab, mackerel fillets or cod cheeks in pale ale (£12.50) with spicy tartar sauce with capers. Cold vinho verde and cold soundtrack add to holiday Feel.
Beach House, Edinburgh
The Beach House – cozy cafe with sun loungers on the right on The waterfront of Portobello. sitting outside you have back beautiful Georgian architecture and, in front, two-mile promenade – ripples, golden sand and clean, cold waves (good for swimming) under sullen Scottish skies. go early for breakfast and order “porti smash” (mushrooms, thyme and avocado on sourdough, £9), and later one of his homemade ice cream sundae (from £7). An independent city until 1896, Portobello retains its character and is easily accessible by bus number 26 from Edinburgh. city center.