Where to eat

If you’d like a break from cooking or would like to sample some local produce the Dales offer plenty of pubs, cafes, and farm shops. Don’t forget to try the local cheeses and beers.

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Low Row

Punch Bowl Inn

Located within some of the most breathtaking scenery in Yorkshire, The Punch Bowl Inn, Swaledale, offers excellent facilities and a very warm welcome in the Yorkshire Dales National Park. The original character of this 17th century inn is discerningly combined with contemporary luxury. The Punch Bowl Inn has gained a reputation for providing food of the utmost quality

The inn’s contemporary yet traditional style carries through into the restaurant, with an open fire and a unique wooden bar, designed and crafted exclusively by Robert ‘The Mouseman’ Thompson of Kilburn.

Ghyllfoot Bistro/Tearooms

Enjoy morning coffee, lunch or afternoon tea on our roof terrace with views of the world famous Gunnerside Ghyll. Or, if you’re passing through Gunnerside on a walk, why not give our renowned “Hikers Brunch” a try to keep you going…

The Farmer’s Arms

The Farmer’s Arms at Muker still has that unspoilt charm. Situated within the stunning scenery and spectacular walking country of Upper Swaledale; this traditional Yorkshire Dales pub boasts a welcoming atmosphere and prides itself on it’s well-kept local ales and tasty homemade food, with a varied menu and specials board to cater for all appetites.

The Bolton Arms

A famous landmark, the Bolton Arms is set in the beautiful picturesque village of Redmire, in the heart of the Yorkshire Dales. The Bolton Arms dates back to the 17th Century and was originally a farm it has long since been known as the meeting place in the village, where a welcoming convivial atmosphere awaits.

The best kind of country pub – a characterful 17th century inn which has been beautifully refurbished.
- Octavia Lillywhite (Sunday Mirror) on the Punchbowl Inn
take away pizza available

The Buck Hotel

The Buck at Reeth was originally a Coaching Inn dating back to around 1760, situated at the bustling centre of the village where a toll was charged to passing travellers. There are many beautiful original features with the main bar having an aged beamed ceiling.

There is real living fire at the centre of the main bar and a genuine warm welcome from the staff. During the summer months there is seating in the sun to the front and ask about the secret walled garden.

Dogs are very welcome – in fact you may even get checked in by Marley!

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