Campaign for Real Ale

Campaign for Real Ale

Cornish Cider & Perry Pubs

Traditional real cider and perry has seen a dramatic increase of both varieties and producers over the last few years.
The branch are aware of the following pubs serving traditional cider and perry: If you are aware of any more that should be credited please let us know through updates on

  • Albaston
    • Queen's Head Albaston, Gunnislake Albaston PL18 9AJ Telephone(01822) 832482

      On the Tamar Valley Rail Ale Trail, this is a welcoming, pleasant if basic two-bar pub - a generally quiet, old-fashioned local with a warm and friendly atmosphere, up the hill from Gunnislake railway station. Interesting photos adorn the walls, and the pub offers occasional live music. Food is available daily except Tuesday. The railway branch line from Gunnislake runs trains to Plymouth until late evening.

  • Altarnun
    • Rising Sun Altarnun PL15 7SN Telephone(01566) 86636

      Originally a farmhouse dating from the 16th century and a pub for 150 years, this welcoming hostelry enjoys good community support throughout the year. It retains many original features such as open fireplaces, slate floors and wood beams; deceptively spacious, it has two small rooms off the main bar area for pool and drinkers, and a separate restaurant. Pictures and antique guns adorn the walls. The pub regularly features brews from the nearby Altarnun Brewery, as well as up to three or four other ales from Cornish and national brewers, plus draught cider. Oversize pint glasses are used. Legend has it that the front wall collapsed when a previous landlord dug out the pub cellar. Camping is in the pub grounds, and there are a large patio and grassed area for outdoor games including pétanque. Food always uses locally-sourced seasonal produce; well-behaved dogs are welcome in the bar area. The Inny Valley recreational walk is nearby.

  • Angarrack
    • Angarrack Inn 12 Steamer's Hill Angarrack TR27 5JB Telephone(01736) 752380

      This comfortable and friendly village pub sits almost under the railway viaduct. It has a single L-shaped room, simply furnished and with old photos of local scenes and people around the walls. Tables outside and a beer garden across the car park allow for al fresco drinking, while there is a sheltered, heated smokers' area at the back. Food is simple and unpretentious 'pub grub', and available every evening 18:00-21:00, plus Saturday lunchtimes 12:00-14:30, and a Sunday lunchtime roast. Games available include dominoes, Jenga, and a variety of children's board games, and there is a Saturday night quiz. The guest beer is ever-changing and always from a Cornish brewer; occasional beer and cider festivals are held in a marquee in the capacious car park. Note that a good bus service is available just 1km or 12-15 min level walk away. As a plaque on the wall outsde testifies, Lottie Tregorran, a former landlady in the mid-19th century, was known locally as the 'robin lady' - but not for the noble reason that might first spring to mind!

  • Antony
    • Carew Arms Antony Hill Antony PL11 3AB Telephone(01752) 814440

      This friendly main road pub was reopened in July 2016 following an extended period of closure and refurbishment. It has a spacious single-bar lounge extended through into what used to be a second bar, and is carpeted throughout. It is largely food-led, and uses locally-sourced and seasonal produce in a simple but imaginative menu. The constant real ale is Tribute, in part because the beer's malting barley is grown nearby on the pub owners' farm; the changing beer is normally sourced from a Cornish - or occasionally Devonian - micro-brewery. The pub also hosts the village general store incorporating a farm shop and café. Buses stop almost outside the door.

  • Ashton
    • Lion & Lamb Fore Street Ashton TR13 9RW Telephone(01736) 763227

      This main road pub is run by a landlord who is keen on his real ales, and provides as much variety in his choice of beer as he can from the Punch Taverns lists. Up to 8 ales in the busy summer months are reduced during winter to Doom Bar, a couple of regional brewery ales from Robinsons or Dartmoor, and one or two others from the Sharp's or St Austell lists. The pub has one large, diverse room with a semi-separate eating area, and a spacious car park at the rear. Children and dogs are welcome. Live entertainment Friday eve and some Saturdays (local choirs are always popular), quiz night Sun.

  • Balnoon
    • Balnoon Inn & Lodge Old Coach Road Balnoon TR26 3JB Telephone(01736) 797572

      The Balnoon Inn & Lodge has had a varied past, including having been a night club. Now more of a restaurant, you are nevertheless welcome just to go and have a drink. The real ales are generally supplied from the nearby St Ives Brewery.

  • Barripper
    • St Michael's Mount Inn 9 Fore Street Barripper TR14 0QR Telephone(01209) 612747

      Capacious, single-bar village pub with several distinct drinking areas on two levels, and a good-sized garden at the back. Food is available evenings daily except Mondays, and also lunchtime Sundays. Quiz night Tuesdays, 'open mic' nights are Thursdays, and Saturdays often feature live music or karaoke. Buses from outside run to Helston or Camborne during the day.

  • Beacon
    • Beacon Inn 80 The Square Beacon TR14 7SE Telephone07917 542497

      This spacious and friendly locals' local is set in the old mining district above Camborne. The large single bar-room is L-shaped, and one wall sports a mural depicting local mining scenes, while rather oddly, another depicts figures with a Halloween theme. A huge man-sized Smirnoff bottle sits in a window-sill. Apart from a separate games area hosting the pool table and dartboard, the bar contains a piano and a fish tank. The pub hosts frequent live events including music, charity mornings and euchre drives. The beer garden is at the back of the pub and is used in summer for barbecues and a cider frestival. Although not normally open at lunchtimes, it may cater for lunchtime groups by prior arrangement. Buses stop outside the door.

  • Blackwater
    • Red Lion Inn Blackwater TR4 8EU Telephone(01872) 560289

      This large, single-roomed traditional roadside pub lies on the original route of the old A30,now closely by-passed. It is family-friendly and has a large beer garden at the rear which is also safe for children to play in. The bar features a real Canadian design fireplace, and hosts a pool table; a quiz night is held on the last Thursday of the month. The guest ale is frequently changed.

  • Blisland
    • Blisland Inn The Green Blisland PL30 4JF Telephone(01208) 850739

      A friendly rural community pub and real ale promoter on the only village green in Cornwall. Voted three times Cornwall CAMRA Pub of the Year and in 2001 becoming the campaign's national Pub of the Year, it has clocked up well over 3000 different real ales, and also runs an annual 'Mild Month' festival in May when many mild ales from around the country are featured. The décor is eclectic, and includes barometers, toby jugs and coffee mugs as well as an impressive collection of pump clips and beer mats. The food is made from local produce, but it is wise to book ahead as meals are popular. There are three regular beers, house brands called Bulldog and Buddha and both brewed by Sharp's Brewery, one from the nearby Dowr Kammel Brewery, and up to four ever-changing other beers, at least one from a Cornish brewery. The cider also constantly changes and often includes a lesser-known concoction or two. The pub is popular with walkers and cyclists on the nearby Camel Trail.

  • Bodinnick
    • Old Ferry Inn Bodinnick PL23 1LX Telephone(01726) 870237

      This unspoilt 400-year old pub lies in a small scenic village overlooking the Fowey river and close to the Bodinnick foot and car ferry. The downstairs lounge bar area, warmed by a wood burner in winter, has a slate floor and is full of ship artefacts and memorabilia as well as antique pictures of the area. A separate 'family room', so-called from the old days, has one wall of the bedrock into which the inn is built, while an upstairs terrace (open in all weathers) and the dining room have great views over the river and Fowey. There are 12 ensuite letting rooms available; dogs are welcome in the lower bar. The guest beer changes regularly.

  • Bodmin
    • Bodmin Band & Social Club Old Drill Hall, Honey Street Bodmin PL31 2DL Telephone(01208) 76422

      A friendly members-only club with facilities on two floorsand a good selection of local ales always on offer.

    • Callywith Launceston Road Bodmin PL31 2AR Telephone(01208) 261080

      Standard Whitbread 'Table Table' pub/restaurant on an industrial estate north of Bodmin town centre.

    • Chapel an Gansblydhen Fore Street Bodmin PL31 2HR Telephone(01208) 261730

      This Wetherspoon branch was opened in December 2008 in a converted chapel originally built in 1840 to celebrate 100 years of Methodism, hence its name ('Centenary Chapel'). The front door is approached up an imposing flight of steps, whilst the interior has been tastefully adapted to create a two-storey pub to the Lloyds No. 1 format. The main (lower) bar offers two banks of four handpumps each, offering a mix of the usual Wetherspoons selection plus a few Cornish and other guest ales. A real, original log fire adds warmth in winter, and the original working chapel organ remains as a feature. The upstairs bar and room offers a smaller selection from the beers down below, while the tops of the organ pipes form a central feature of the bar. The room also contains some pew seating, wood-cladded pillars, chapel styled seating and mixture of conventional seating on the wooden floor. Candelabra lights are suspended from the ceiling adding to the atmosphere.

    • Garland Ox 65 Higher Bore Street Bodmin PL31 1JS Telephone(01208) 75372

      This is a friendly and welcoming traditional locals' pub at the top of the town and allegedly haunted! On an outside wall appears a logo supporting the NHS. Recently redecorated with a tiled bar area, bar stools and a Cornish flag over the fireplace, the pub is also furnished with tables, chairs and some carpeting. The small bar belies the actual space available in this long narrow building. with separate lounge and games rooms hosting pool table, darts and euchre players and their teams. Live entertainment includes bands, jamming and karaoke, mostly on Sundays. The garden at the rear of the pub which overlooks Bodmin Gaol has been extensively refurbished, including decking with some outside bench seating, tables and chairs. There is also a small covered area for inclement weather. At rear and to the right is an entrance (also one inside) to a large furnished function room for locals and visitors to use. 3 real ales are normally available.

    • Hole in the Wall 16 Crockwell Street Bodmin PL31 2DS Telephone(01208) 72397

      Dating from the 18th century and originally the town's Debtors' Prison, this locals' pub is entered direct from the public car park or through a leafy garden containing a stream and tropical plants, presided over by a rather bleached stuffed lion. The single bar, which is subdivided by archways, contains a unique and eclectic collection of antiques and military memorabilia, and there is a comfortable conservatory area. The Lion's Den restaurant upstairs is currently out of use except for occasional functions, although light lunchtime meals are available in the bar. There is a paved garden for families. The changing beers will be from the Heineken approved lists.

    • Mason's Arms 5-7 Higher Bore Street Bodmin PL31 1JS Telephone(01208) 77442

      Dating from pre-Napoleonic times, the Masons claims to be the oldest pub in town. It is generally a community-orientated pub with a very welcoming atmosphere. The pub has been extensively refurbished throughout, together with some changes to the configuration to reflect a more modern establishment whilst maintaining the historic feel on entering the public bar at the front of the building. This bar has stone floor and walls, a spot-lit beamed oak ceiling, with panelled bench-style seating along the walls which areadorned above with local photos. Alternatively, a small lounge bar can be found down some steps and to the right offering a quieter area to relax. On this level too is a large dining room and bar with will well-spaced attractive wooden tables and chairs offering panoramic views of Bodmin Gaol and environs. Walking through the ‘Diner’ down some steps leads to an outside bar, seating patio area and vista. At present, bar food only is served at lunch times and evenings. The pub is near the Camel Trail and the Bodmin & Wenford Steam Railway (Bodmin General).

    • Weavers Inn 9-11 Honey Street Bodmin PL31 2DL Telephone(01208) 74511

      This traditionally-styled double-fronted pub in the town centre has recently been repainted,with new and old pub signage with one entrance at front of premises and further access at the rear. Popular with locals and visitors, the modernised, rebranded interior is tastefully appointed with a wooden floor mostly throughout and a tiled area in the bar area, one restaurant area being to the left on entry. A separate second restaurant/seating area is located towards the rear of the pub where also the entrance to a tiled and furnished garden/patio can be found. It is furnished with modern garden furniture in “antique” style, together with some more modern bench seating, dining tables and chairs. Parasols, lighting and heaters are also provided at some tables for customer comfort. A pub since the 1980’s, it was previously a wool shop, hence its name.

  • Bolingey
    • Bolingey Inn Penwartha Road Bolingey TR6 0DH Telephone(01872) 571626

      Tucked away in a small hamlet and approached by narrow roads, this small but attractive 17th-century pub has a limited car park, but it is equipped with a hitching rail for equestrian patrons. The Bolingey has two bars, one of which can double as a restaurant and the other, with its wooden floor and open fire, more for drinking. One of the four handpumps is free of tie and will generally supply an additional local brew to the permanent Doom Bar, as well as a couple of variable guests taken imaginatively from the Punch listings. Beer festivals ares held twice per year, April and October. The pub is proud to advertise the use of local produce in its menus. Nearest buses are in Perranporth (1450m).

  • Bolventor
    • Jamaica Inn Bolventor PL15 7TS Telephone(01566) 86250

      High on windswept Bodmin moor, this old coaching inn has become immortalised by the Daphne du Maurier novel and is heavily themed on those lines. A large rambling building, it nevertheless has a cosy front bar along more traditional lines, which is furnished with oak settles and tables, and a huge granite fireplace burning enormous logs in winter. The beamed ceilings are festooned with hanging copper kettles and jugs, and a large collection of UK and foreign banknotes. There is an adjacent snug. The inn, which has a separate restaurant, serves food nearly all day with a lunch menu 12:00-15:30, an evening menu 17:00-21:00, and an all day 'light bites' selection bridging the gap; the pub is also open from 07:30 for breakfast. There is a museum and gift shop complex.

  • Boscastle
    • Cobweb Inn The Bridge Boscastle PL35 0HE Telephone(01840) 250278

      This tall old pub on 5 storeys has a varied 350 year history, having been variously a shipping warehouse, corn mill, grain store and bottling plant until becoming a pub in 1947 - reputedly taking its name from the state it was found in at the time. It has two main bars (the lower one slate-flagged and decorated with jokey spiders), a sheltered outdoor drinking area and a separate restaurant. There are 1 or 2 guest beers from the local breweries, particularly Sharp's, and always a 4 real ales. Beware Healey's Rattler keg cider on handpump (not a 'real' cider). Regular live music Sat nights. Food is available 11:30-14:30 & 18:00-22:00.

    • Napoleon Inn High Street Boscastle PL35 0BD Telephone(01840) 250204

      This comfortable, two-bar 16th-century inn can be found at the very top of the western side of Boscastle, set back from the main road. Surprisingly spacious inside, the two bars are set at right angles, the smaller functioning as the 'public' and hosting the dartboard, and TV for special occasions. Child and dog-friendly, the pub is simply furnished with wooden settles, tables and chairs, and the walls display old Boscastle scenes. The larger 'lounge' in fact consists of three separate drinking rooms, and an adjacent restaurant (no dogs allowed), while the decor is a mix of drinking pots and assorted bric-a-brac. Note the gravity dispense; another beer from the St Austell range appears in addition to the regular offerings but can vary, and a fourth brew may appear in summer. The beer garden is at the side in a former orchard, and a beer terrace is across the road opposite. There are singers on Tuesdays and live music Friday nights, and summer Wednesdays. The pub has a colourful history, having been a 'recruiting centre' for press gangs during the Napoleonic wars, and it enjoyed a reputation as a bawdy house. There are also ghosts said to haunt the place.

    • Wellington Hotel Old Road Boscastle PL35 0AQ Telephone(01840) 250202

      Tucked into the hillside at the valley bottom and overlooking Boscastle harbour lies this 0ld16th-century coaching inn Badly affected during the floods of August 2004, its long bar then underwent a complete refurbishment. A guest ale may appear during the summer months, The pub offers access to large grounds with woodland walks. everyone is welcome including walkers with muddy boots, children, dogs and holidaymakers. past guests include Thomas Hardy, , Guy Gibson of Dambusters fame and members of the Royal Family. The hotel food style, both in the bar and the restaurant, is 'modern European', with menus designed to reflect the seasons and the wealth of produce available in Cornwall.

  • Botallack
    • Queen's Arms Botallack Road Botallack TR19 7QG Telephone(01736) 788318

      Small, pleasant and traditional village local, beamed and built of granite, not far from Land's End and the coastal path. The guest beers are a summer feature and are usually from a Cornish microbrewery, such as Cornish Crown or Penpont; the cider is from nearby Skreach Farm. Although converted to a single bar, there are several distinct drinking areas including a separate family room, and a spacious beer garden. Mining pictures around the walls reflect the once-dominant local industry. Known for its imaginative and good-quality food, which is available daily 12:00-14:30 and 18:00-21:00. Accommodation is in one self-catering double room. A good bus service stops - literally - outside the door.

  • Botus Fleming
    • Rising Sun Inn Botus Fleming Botus Fleming PL12 6NJ Telephone(01752) 842792

      Tastefully refurbished after having been largely unaltered for years, this rural gem is tucked away in a quiet village near Saltash, just off the beaten track. The three real ales are regularly and imaginatively changed; there is, however, no food. Cleaned up somewhat during refurbishment, the pub has low ceilings and well-trodden wooden floors; the former rather primitive traditional outside toilets have been replaced with clean and stylish indoor facilities. Draught cider is from Weston's. The pub is dog-friendly, and supports darts and euchre teams, and there is occasional live music. Buses pass on the A388 about 20min walk away.

  • Breage
    • Queen's Arms Breage TR13 9PD Telephone(01326) 564229

      This comfortable and lively country inn sits in the village centre in the shadow of the church. The single long bar has a stove each end with a pool table, darts and pub games to the left. Up to four ales are usually available, with the changing beers regularly rotating. There is a separate dining room with wooden floor and wood burner. Outside tables include a few across the lane in an enclosed garden and more out the back with a safe play area. Entertainment consists of occasional live music. The pub also stages local charity events and Wednesday night quizzes. Caravans and motor homes (5 bays) are welcome in the adjacent field with electric hook up and water taps available.

  • Bridge
    • Bridge Inn Bridge Bridge TR16 4QW Telephone(01209) 842532

      Reputedly a former hunting lodge, this 18th-century granite building is a small, traditional Cornish Inn, reputedly haunted. The atmosphere in the L-shaped bar is warm and friendly, with a very local character. Traditional brown hues dominate, with partly wood-cladded walls, carpeted floor, and a few local pictures on display. The picturesque riverside beer garden has a boules piste, while the nearby old Portreath tram road offers a delightful coast-to-coast walk through Cornish mining history. Coffe mornings are held Wednesdays at 10:00. Buses to Redruth and Truro stop outside during the day.

  • Bryher
    • Fraggle Rock Harbour View Bryher TR23 0PR Telephone(01720) 422222

      A bar & café overlooking the beach. Serving lunch and dinner, beers, ciders, wines, spirits, coffee, tea and homemade cakes, in an ideal location from which to explore the tiny island of Bryher on the Isles of Scilly.

    • Hell Bay Hotel Bryher TR23 0PR Telephone(01720) 422947

      Much-modernised hotel bar, whose patio looks out over nearby Gweal Hill and the rocks to the west of Scilly. The small bar has a single handpump which usually dispenses Skinner's Lushington's, although the real ale might not always be available depending on availability of supplies. Beware the ever-present tight sparkler if you don't like them! The hotel is on the opposite side of the island from the boat quays, about 15min walk direct.

  • Bude
    • Bar 35 Belle Vue Lane Bude EX23 8BS Telephone(01288) 353535

      Previously the local Royal British Legion club, this is now a town pub. There are two bars with comfy seats to the left, basic chairs, pool table and TVs to the right. Outside seating in the courtyard. Normally no food except during school holidays, but you may bring your own sandwiches on request to the staff. Well-behaved children are welcome (until 22:00). Bar 35 specialises in live music events, supporting local and national bands across multiple genres including: indie, rock, soul, blues, acoustic and many more. NOTE: Real ale may only be intermittently available.

    • Barrel at Bude 36 Lansdown Road Bude EX23 8BN Telephone(01288) 356113

      Cornwall's second micropub, this small bar opened in June 2017 in a former fancy dress shop in the centre of town. All the beers and ciders are sourced from within Cornwall and Scilly by the owner/proprietor without recourse to the wholesale trade. The philosophy is that the beers in place on opening on Thursday should all be consumed by the Sunday ('Drink the Barrel Dry' afternoon), ready for restocking for the following week; Sunday closing time may be adjusted to suit! Cornish organic gins and Cornish wines are also available.

    • Bencoolen Bencoolen Road Bude EX23 8PJ Telephone(01288) 354694

      Friendly and spacious pub, with a huge U-shaped bar at its centre, welcoming all ages and varieties of customer. Four handpumps on the bar but the beer is usually fetched from the cellar and gravity fed. The pub is named after a locally-wrecked ship, which foundered in Oct 1862 on its way from Liverpool to Bombay - some of the ship's timbers were used in the pub's construction, and it is the home of local singing group, the 'Bencoolen Wreckers'. Take time to read the account of the wreck, which occupies one of the walls. As well as bar food there is an attached restaurant serving a la carte international cuisine with a Spanish flair.

    • Brendon Arms Vicarage Road Bude EX23 8SD Telephone(01288) 354542

      In the same family over 150 years, this large pub close to the Bude canal boasts a spacious grassed beer garden. The 'action' tends to be in the public bar, which hosts two TV screens and a pool table, while the roomy lounge is quiet. The pub is the 'home' of the local lifeboat crew, and displays many shipwreck memorabilia. The guest ale appears in summer. Food is served 1200-1400 and 1800-2100, and all day in summer. Families are welcome; accommodation is in 9 rooms. The 'regular' beers may be substituted with Sharp's Original and St Austell Tribute at times; the changing beer is regularly varied but is usually from a Cornish or Devon brewery, and is generally only available in the summer season.

    • Bude & N Cornwall Golf Club Burn View Bude EX23 8DA Telephone(01288) 352006

      A golf club that's actually very close to the town centre. Website indicates visitors are welcome and one handpump on the bar.

    • Bude Social Club 1 Granville Terrace Bude EX23 8JZ

      Situated next to the Bude Canal, this welcoming club is in a converted 3-storey end of terrace town house. On the ground floor is a large open-plan room with a modest sized bar serving 3 real ales:- 2 permanently on and the third often changing. The floor is carpeted throughout except in front of the bar serving area which also has bar stools available. Bench seating around the walls dominates the main drinking area with wooden tables and chairs in front including a window space with fine views. A dartboard, TV screen & ceiling fan are also in situ. At the front is an outside patio with wooden tables and chairs for members and guests to enjoy the views and hospitality. On the 1st floor there is a snooker table. The 2nd floor is used as a meeting or function room, being refurbished at survey time. Although it is a members club, it acceptstemporary membership at £2.00 per head. It is proposed (if accepted as expected by the club committee) to allow card-carrying CAMRA members in free to the club.

    • Carriers Inn 23 Strand Bude EX23 8QU Telephone(01288) 352459

      Reputedly dating from 1543, the building was originally two cottages converted into a carriage house before becoming a pub, probably the oldest in Bude. It now has a low ceilinged L-shaped bar on various levels, with a wooden floor and many interesting corners. Seating is on high-backed settles, and old photos adorn the walls. There are also a family area and separate carvery/function room. Outside drinking is on a raised patio overlooking the road and river. Food available 1200-1500 and 1800-2030 in winter, 1200-2030 Mon-Fri, 1200-1500 Sat, Sun during summer. The guest ales vary within the Enterprise Inns lists.

    • Crooklets Inn Crooklets Beach Bude EX23 8NF Telephone(01288) 352335

      This modernised (2011) pub/sports bar just across the car park from the main surfing beach offers views across the golf course towards town (about 1500m/15 min walk). Sport is is a major feature at this bar, with 3 large TV screens showing both terrestrial and Sky matches. There are two small bars with a large, bright conservatory at the side and tables on the grass at the front. There may occasionally be a handpumped local guest ale such as Proper Job. Families and dogs welcome. Five rooms are available for accommodation.

    • Falcon Hotel Breakwater Road Bude EX23 8SD Telephone(01288) 352005

      A well-appointed and elegant public bar ('Coachman's Bar') sports old photos of the Falcon in its days as a coaching inn, the oldest yes coach house in Cornwall. Located near the sea lock of the Bude Canal, the hotel was extensively rebuilt around 100 years ago; the present front door and hallway was originally the archway through to the stable yard. A large function room, which can be divided into two smaller rooms, is available. Food is served all day in summer, 1200-1400 and 1800-2100 in winter. Families are welcome, and there is full disabled access. The accommodation is in 29 rooms.

    • Tommy Jacks Beach Hotel Crooklets Bude EX23 8NF Telephone(01288) 356013

      Refurbished and reopened in summer 2019, this was previously the Inn on the Green and originally converted to a hotel in November 2013 as Tommy Jacks Beach Hotel. The restaurant and bar are open to the public and it still functions as a pub. Food hours shown are summer hours, check with pub for other times.

  • Budock Water
    • Trelowarren Arms Trewen Road Budock Water TR11 5DR Telephone(01326) 372264

      Pleasantly modernised and busy pub in the middle of this village on the edge of Falmouth. It has a single U-shaped bar in a large room, with a games annex; old clocks decorate the walls. Outside drinking is in the garden or adjacent patio. The pub is popular with diners - it uses locally-sourced fresh produce as far as possible on an ever-changing menu - and booking is advisable, especially for the Sunday roast lunch Sunday evening is barbecue, weather permitting. Live entertainment on alternate Saturdays which may be a band or karaoke. Monday is quiz night, with bingo on Wednesdays; events start at 20:30. Buses stop outside the pub.

  • Bugle
    • Bugle Inn 57 Fore Street Bugle PL26 8PB Telephone(01726) 850307

      Lively, welcoming family-run village-centre local, named after the sound of the horn of passing stagecoaches. Situated in the heart of the china clay district, many of the pub's customers are associated with this industry. This comfortable pub has a large Z-shaped bar. The pub is family-friendly and has five ensuite B&B rooms, making it an ideal base for touring the county or visiting the Eden project only 5km away. Hearty home-cooked meals are served all day, with breakfast available from 0800. Live music most Sunday evenings. The pub is very busy on the day of the annual silver band festival in June.

  • Cadgwith
    • Cadgwith Cove Inn Cadgwith TR12 7JX Telephone(01326) 290513

      This 3-roomed inn is tucked away by the harbour and southwest coastal path in a compact fishing village snuggling down in a narrow valley on the Lizard coast. Over 300 years old, the inn remains largely unspoilt since its smuggling days. Relics from the local seafaring past and photos of shipwrecks and local scenes adorn the walls, which are half or full-wood panelled throughout. The bar also sports rope handles hanging from the beams for when the pub lists! Expect some lively singing in the evenings, with itinerant musicians often playing. Parking is at the public car park at the edge of the village, while the bus stops at Ruan Minor at the top of the rather steep hill.

  • Callington
    • Bull's Head 38 Fore Street Callington PL17 7AQ Telephone(01579) 383387

      Friendly and sociable locals' drinking house in the same family ownership for many years, and dating from the 15th century. The bar includes a comfortable lounge with vast stone fireplace, fairly low oak beams, latticed windows and a profusion of brass. The pub supports darts teams, and there is live music every Friday. Food is traditional 'pub grub' and home-cooked; a barbecue may be held outside in the summer months, and the occasional beer festival. Disabled access includes toilets, also nappy-changing facilities are available. The changing beers on offer (2 or 3 depending on season) vary but will usually include a Cornish brew or two. Parking is limited.

    • Cornish Ancestor 6 Newport Callington PL17 7AS Telephone(01579) 208300

      Opened in December 2020 in a former pet shop is Cornwall’s latest micropub, serving varying four real ales by gravity dispense, and up to varying 8 real ciders depending on availability atnd demand. Situated at the junction of Church Road and the main road to Kelly Bray and Launceston, this is a quiet pub inside, where conversation is the main entertainment, with no distracting TV, jukebox, machine games or table games. On entering the pub there is a bar area with a serving work top and displaying on the chalkboard a beer menu and list of ciders on offer. Some stools and a drinking shelf are found at the bar and opposite wall. This interestingly-shaped wooden-floored pub is furnished throughout with functional barrels, wooden tables and chairs, and the walls are adorned with local pictures. Outside is a patio with decking and good wooden patio furniture next to the main roads. No in-house food is available but a local pizza house will deliver to the pub.

    • Old Clink 27 Fore Street Callington PL17 7AD Telephone(01579) 389388

      The Phoenix Inn, having closed for nearly a year during 2012, reopened under its current and also historical name at the end of the year following a complete refurbishment including the kitchen, enabling full meals to be served. On the main Callington-Kelly Bray road, the Clink was built in 1851 at a cost of £60 and had two cells for drunks and vagrants! It is a traditional coaching inn offering a warm and cosy atmosphere, and attracting both local and passing trade. The small bar is low-ceilinged with wooden beams, and wood parquet floor and furniture. Food is available daily and includes the popular Sunday roast; Thursday is curry night.

  • Calstock
    • Boot Inn Fore Street Calstock PL18 9RN Telephone(01822) 481589

      This 17th-century village inn lies snugly amid the cottages and narrow and hilly cobbled streets of Calstock village centre. Built on 3 levels with beams and varished wood-planked floors throughout, the middle level inside the front door hosts the bar and main drinking area, with separate dining spaces either side. To the left of the bar up a few steps is where you can have a meal and take your dog, whilst to the right and down another level is a separate room which is the main dining area (no dogs allowed). Although mainly food driven, this pub nevertheless welcomes customers who only want a sociable drink or two. The bar is decorated with an eclectic assortment of bric-a-brac, including a collection of stringed musical instruments, and a well-stocked bookshelf; a Harrods teddy bear oversees proceedings from a small chair on the windowsill. The railway station (Tamar Valley Line from Plymouth) is about 15min walk uphill, or you can come by riverboat at times in the summer.

    • Tamar Inn The Quay Calstock PL18 9QA Telephone(01822) 832487

      This lively, family-friendly two-bar 17th-century pub was allegedly once a meeting place for smugglers and highwaymen. Built on a split level, it sits close by the waterfront in the village centre. Stone-built in a mixture of granite, slate and other materials, the pub interior is beamed overhead whilst underfoot is a mix of floorboards and slate flagstones. The front bar is divided into several distinct drinking areas and decorated with a few framed paintings, a small bookshelf providing an additional service for the locals. The rear bar room is more open and lighter, opening on to the rear slate-flagged courtyard for outside drinking. Several (3 - 5) changing beers, usually from Cornwall or Devon, are on offer (the range reduces in winter); the hand-pumped draught cider is normally Old Rosie. Live entertainment appears on weekend evenings; quiz night is the first Wednesday of each month. Beware the step down on leaving the front door!

  • Camborne
    • Cornish Choughs Treswithian Road Camborne TR14 7NW Telephone(01209) 712361

      Pleasant roadside pub on the western fringes of the town, quiet at lunchtimes but with a busy evening local following. One bar, but several distinct drinking spaces, the raised one of which may be used as a separate dining area. Occasional weekend live entertainment.

    • John Francis Basset 21 Commercial Street Camborne TR14 8JZ Telephone(01209) 721720

      This 2011 addition to the Wetherspoons presence in Cornwall is housed right in the centre of town in the former Market House, built in 1866 by architect William Bond. Other previous incarnations of the building have included the Scala cinema, a night club, and a pub called the Corn Exchange. Now named after a prominent former mine owner in the area, it is large, open-plan, light and airy with high ceilings and tall windows, and with a single long bar sporting two banks each of 5 handpumps. In addition to the regular Greene King fare, there is usually an impressive selection of local and other micro-brewery beers on offer. The décor largely reflects the area's mining history; the TV screens are generally unobtrusive. Food is available all day from 7am until 11pm. Something of an oasis in a bit of a local beer desert, and well worth a visit.

    • Old Shire Inn Pendarves Road, Ramsgate Camborne TR14 0RT Telephone(01209) 712691

      This thriving pub-restaurant is part of a tastefully converted country house within spacious grounds a kilometre or so beyond the edge of town. Food is the main preoccupation, but apart from the separate restaurant there is a small seating area to relax and hav e a drink before eating. Gentle background music makes this very nearly a 'quiet' pub. Food includes a carvery.

    • Trevithick Inn Treswithian Road Camborne TR14 0RT Telephone(01209) 611021

      Premier Inn bar/restaurant on the western fringes of Camborne.

    • Tyacks Hotel 27 Commercial Street Camborne TR14 8LD Telephone(01209) 612424

      Refurbished town centre former coaching inn, with a lively and sometimes noisy public bar while the separate lounge has a more relaxed atmosphere, being more popular with lunchtime shoppers and evening diners in the adjacent restaurant area. Food is available all day (12:00-21:30) and there is a Sunday lunchtime carvery. Live entertainment appears in the bar on weekends. A conference room is available with the hotel facilities.

    • Waggoners Arms 41 Trelowarren Street Camborne TR14 8AQ

      Unusually-shaped, single-roomed locals' pub in the town centre, on a street corner. A pool table occupies a prominent position at the innermost, narrow end of the bar. The beer choice might reduce in the winter months. New tenants (September 2021) have been experimenting with evening events such as quiz nights, and opening hours may be subject to change - check before going. The pub is handy for the bus station.

  • Camelford
    • Darlington Inn Market Place Camelford PL32 9PB Telephone(01840) 213314

      This old 13th-century former coaching inn is now a lively and sociable town centre community pub, catering for the demand for evening entertainment as well as drinking. The single bar presides over a Z-shaped room whose beamed ceiling and wood-planked floor chime with its antiquity, although a startling modern touch is provided by a large disco unit in one corner. One end of the room hosts the pool table and mainly wooden furniture including an old settle, whilst the other end has a settee and easy chair presiding over the disco. The pub is generally more of a lively evening venue than a daytime one; however, food from an imaginative selection is available all day. The beers are regularly varied on the three handpumps, usually with a local brew or two, and a fourth may appear seasonally on gravity dispense from the cellar. Coaches once stopped on the cobbles outside while the horses were stabled through the archway opposite. Election results also used to be announced from the pub balcony. Accommodation is en-suite.

    • Masons Arms 11 Market Place Camelford PL32 9PB Telephone(01840) 213309

      This is a family-friendly and unpretentious two-room town centre pub with open stone walls and low beamed ceilings, warmed in winter by real fires in both bars. Over 300 years old and popular with locals, the pub welcomes children as well as dogs on leads. The beer choice may be reduced to two during the quieter winter months, Proper Job being normally withdrawn until the spring. The 'public' is floored partly in tiles, partly in wood, and extends into a spacious area housing the pool table and further seating. The separate lounge has a flagstone floor, and the beams in the public bar are festooned with banknotes and sheet music, among other artefacts. The garden overlooks an early stage of the River Camel. Home-cooked meals include a selection of fresh fish. A proper locals' pub.

  • Carclaze
    • Carclaze South View House St Austell Enterprise Park, Treverbyn Rd Carclaze PL25 4EJ Telephone(01726) 624010
  • Carlyon Bay
  • Carnhell Green
    • Pendarves Inn 2 Cathebedron Road Carnhell Green TR14 0NB Telephone(01209) 832959

      This pleasant village local, a four-square granite building sitting at the village crossroads, calls itself a 'gastropub'. It has a single L-shaped room with a restaurant area at one end. A 300-year old former coaching stop, it was known for some years as the Caddy's Arms, but has recently reverted to its former name which celebrates a prominent 17th-century Cornish family of mine owners and politicians. The real ales always features Cornish beers, and a craft beer from St Austell is usually available. Traditional pub food from a good, realistic menu is offered daily and includes a traditional Sunday lunch at a very reasonable price; ingredients are fresh and from local sources where possible. There is live entertainment including karaoke at weekends. Outside drinking is confined to a couple of tables at the front of the pub, which also has a small car park behind. Daytime buses to Camborne & Helston call nearby.

  • Carnon Downs
    • Carnon Inn Carnon Downs TR3 6JT Telephone(01872) 863370

      A modern Brewer's Fayre pub-restaurant to standard design, with attached motel. Newly renovated in a contemporary style, it has a number of alcove seating areas and spacious dining rooms attached. All day menu, food being available 12:00-21:30. Families with children are welcome; there is also a new function room. Buses to Truro, Helston and Falmouth stop a few minutes walk away.

  • Carthew
    • Sawles Arms Carbean Carthew PL26 8XH Telephone(01726) 850317

      This is a small and interesting one-bar local situated in a hamlet close to the Wheal Martyn china clay museum. Sawles was a local landowner who built the pub for the clay workers in the nearby pits; the pub at one time also brewed its own beer. The Tribute may be supplemented by a second brew from St Austell in summer. There is a small games room housing the pool table, and food is available 12:00-14:30, 18:00-21:00 except Thursdays in winter.

  • Cawsand
    • Cross Keys The Square Cawsand PL10 1PF Telephone(01752) 822309

      This friendly, rambling 17th-century pub in the centre of the village was recently refurbished. Once called the Smugglers Inn, it has a single bar room, with a games area and elevated dining space. Painted walls and a new slate floor add to the ambience of this old local, which offers 3 real ales; the regular beer may be another brew from Dartmoor Brewery, the two varying brews being usually from St Austell, Sharp's or Skinner's breweries. The pub welcomes locals and visitors alike, as well as children and dogs. There is an outside patio, and table and chairs appear outside on the square in summer. Weekend (Sunday) entertainment in late afternoon includes live music and morris dancing. Meals are available daily but no reservations - first come, first served in the bar. Accommodation is in a self-catering flat consisting of 1 ensuite double, 1 ensuite single, and a lounge/diner and kitchen.

  • Chacewater
    • King's Head Fore Street Chacewater TR4 8PY Telephone(01872) 560652

      This is a proper Cornish community village pub,which serves local real ales in a single bar room, with regular music and pop up street food events. Letting rooms are available to book direct and on line. The beer garden is enclosed and away from the busy main road at the pub's front. There is good bus access, including late evenings, with stops close to the front door.

  • Chapel Amble
    • Maltster's Arms Chapel Amble Chapel Amble PL27 6EU Telephone(01208) 812473

      Located in the centre of this quiet north Cornwall village 8km from Wadebridge, this tastefully modernised old-style village pub with low beams, wood panelling and slate floor in bar, is nowadays rather more food-orientated. There are plenty of separate areas to eat and drink in, and families are welcome. The main bar area includes a wood-burner to give the area a warm glow on a winter evening.

  • Charlestown
    • Harbourside Inn Charlestown Road Charlestown PL25 3NJ Telephone(01726) 68051

      This modern bar, opened in 2004, is attached to the Pier House Hotel right on the waterfront. It is a sympathetic conversion of an old warehouse, using exposed stone and wooden flooring, and a large glass front doorway gives views over the harbour and the historic tall ships often moored there. The hotel is known locally for its good food, but the Harbourside functions as a pub in its own right. Food is served all day. The bar is furnished with large screen television for popular sporting events, and is apparently designed with the younger drinker in mind; live music plays on Sat evenings.

    • Pier House Hotel The Quay Charlestown PL25 3NJ Telephone(01726) 67955

      This formerly was a very small, cosy pub but has now been gutted internally and opened out by its brewery owners into a large restaurant and bar. It is also a hotel, originally built as two farm cottages in 1794. Sitting right beside the coastal path, it has an outside patio affording spectacular views across the harbour and out to sea. Meals are served in the hotel's spacious restaurant as well as in the pub; food is available 12:00-14:00 and 18:00-21:30 (all day during summer). However you can get a drink in the pub during 'closed' afternoons if you go into the restaurant side for a cream tea, etc. The hotel has 28 ensuite rooms available, many with sea or harbour views. Ownership is the same as the Harbourside Inn, which is effectively an extension of the same business.

    • Rashleigh Arms Quay Road Charlestown PL25 3NX Telephone(01726) 73635

      Large, welcoming inn overlooking the famous historic port comprising two large but very comfortable bars, and a restaurant. A huge outdoor patio with picnic tables caters for al fresco eating and drinking in fine weather. Taken over by St Austell Brewery during 2002, the pub nevertheless carries the Betty Stogs by agreement when the pub was purchased; an additional seasonal ale may appear at busy times. The bar hosts live bands a couple of times a month on a Friday or Saturday night, and jazz on the first or 2nd Sunday of the month. Food is available all day every day 12:00-21:00, and includes a roast on Wednesdays (with OAP discount) and a carvery on Sundays. Beer numbers available may range between four in the winter months and up to 9 at busier times, but the emphasis is always on St Austell brews. The pub has 8 ensuite bedrooms, and the coastal footpath is nearby, The port is a popular location for film makers, whilst there are often one or two large sailing ships at anchor or moored in the harbour. The car park is the only Grade I listed cobbled facility in Britain!

  • Chilsworthy
    • White Hart Chilsworthy Chilsworthy PL18 9PB Telephone(01822) 833876

      CAMRA Kernow Pub of the Year in both 2020 and 2019, this solid and cosy rural community pub is tucked into the steep northern slopes of the Tamar Valley near the prominent landmark of Kit Hill. Carpeted throughout, the drinking area is simply furnished with wooden tables and chairs. It is warmed in winter by wood-burning stoves set in two stone chimney breasts in what used to be separate bar rooms; one of them boasts a large, rough-hewn slate hearth. Horse brasses and other commonly found pub artefacts decorate the bar. There are two dartboards, and adjacent to the bar is an external verandah enjoying spectacular views over Dartmoor and the Tamar Valley; food is available daily except Monday & Tuesday lunchtimes. A small room upstairs is suitable for meetings of up to 30 people. Live entertainment appears once a month, on a Saturday. The guest ales are generally from westcountry microbreweries; cider is varied. The pub is now also the village shop.

  • Chiverton Cross
    • Chiverton Arms Chiverton Cross Chiverton Cross TR4 8HS Telephone(01872) 560240

      Conveniently situated old country pub just off the A30 roundabout at Chiverton Cross. Cosy and tastefully modernised beamed single bar with mainly rustic décor and a number of old photos of the surrounding area. Good 'pub grub' features lunchtime specials; food is available 1200-1400 and 1800-2100. A conservatory has been incorporated as a separate restaurant, and a second room to the side functions as an overspill drinking/dining area during the summer months, although hosting a pool table in winter.

  • Comford
    • Fox & Hounds Comford Comford TR16 6AX Telephone(01209) 820251

      This is a splendid old Cornish country pub, tastefully refurbished but retaining the beamed ceilings and wooden supports; the bar top is quite small for the size of room, but a separate small bar room hosts a dartboard at one end, draughts boards, and an interesting old mural uncovered during earlier redecoration. The pub is furnished with an eclectic mix of seating ranging through both wooden and upholstered chairs, faux-leather easy chairs, and bar stools. Good food is available daily, either bar meals or a separate restaurant menu. Buses stop right outside.

  • Connor Downs
    • Turnpike Inn 19 Turnpike Road Connor Downs TR27 5DT Telephone(01736) 752377

      This large, friendly one-bar village pub on the old A30 was once a coaching inn, which with its two attached toll cottages now forms the pub. It includes a well-stocked bar, a pool room and a separate restaurant; Thursday lunchtime includes Pensioners Lunch, Sunday is acarvery. Carpeted throughout and with low, wood-beamed ceilings, the pub offers a welcoming and friendly atmosphere. Darts and euchre are both played here, and the pub operates a book-swap scheme. The seasonal beers make occasional appearances. Buses stop nearby.

  • Constantine
    • Queen's Arms Fore Street Constantine TR11 5AB Telephone(01326) 340254

      The Queens is a modernised local in the centre of Constantine village, and has a small beer garden; car parking is across the road. One or two real ales are offered, usually Cornish. A visit to the gents' toilet will reveal the original stone oven! Regular entertainment.

  • Coverack
    • Paris Hotel The Cove Coverack TR12 6SX Telephone(01326) 280258

      Hotel built by Redruth Brewery in 1907 and named after a ship which went aground here in 1899, but was saved and eventually rebuilt. The pub is themed on the sea, shipwrecks and local history, and has panoramic sea views on three sides. There are 2 real ales in winter, 3 in summer.

  • Crackington Haven
    • Coombe Barton Inn Crackington Haven EX23 0JG Telephone(01840) 230345

      Under new ownership early 2016, this spacious bar set in a 300-year old hotel offers an excellent view over the adjacent beach and out to sea; the inn was originally built for the captain of the local slate quarries. It stocks beers mainly from Cornish breweries, with Tintagel usually among them. There is a dining area and a separate large restaurant, a spacious family room, and a large function room available for weddings etc. Dogs and families are welcome.

  • Crafthole
    • Finnygook Inn Crafthole PL11 3BQ Telephone(01503) 230338

      Large, family-friendly 15th century coaching inn, with good views over the valley to the St Germans River. The interior is traditional, with low-beamed ceilings and a wealth of brass and copper ornaments. The guest beer is always from a Cornish or Devon brewery. Food uses locally-sourced produce; the separate restaurant (which hosts an old record player) can also be uses as a function room. Quiz night is Tuesday (over winter), while live music appears Fridays and most Saturdays. The inn also hosts local shooting parties and golf societies. The name refers to the resident ghost (gook) of a local smuggler, Silas Finney, who was hung and thrown down the well (now under the kitchen) when his gang returned from a spell of transportation after he turned king's evidence against them. Outside is a seating area with standard garden furniture and a marquee that can been used by customers for functions and shelter from inclement weather at other times.

    • Little Fox Hotel Crafthole PL11 3BD Telephone(01503) 230863

      In the 'forgotten corner' of Cornwall, this charming 14th-century inn is set in over 3 hectares of grounds with fine Dartmoor views; the sea and coastal path are around 10 min walk away. Families and pets are welcome everywhere. An extensive menu is available 1200-2100 daily and there is also a function room. The single guest beer appears in summer only and generally rotates between Exmoor Ale, Otter Best, Taylor Landlord or St Austell Tribute; the Skinner's house beer is a 4.3% abv golden ale called Crafthole Quickie. Occasional live entertainment appears on the 1st Sat and 3rd Thu of the month and consists of folk groups or other various musical formats.

  • Crantock
    • Bowgie Inn West Pentire Crantock TR8 5SE Telephone(01637) 830363

      Situated on West Pentire Head overlooking Crantock Bay, the Bowgie has fantastic views from most bars via picture windows and an extensive outside decked area. There are several separate rooms decorated in different styles, with 2 bars offering a wide range of drinks and food. The pub offers darts and a pool table, while one bar has regular live music sessions all year. An August Bank Holiday beer festival is held in a marquee in the spacious pub grounds. The bus service (58) is limited to 5 journeys only in the daytime, otherwise the 85/87 pass through Crantock, about 1.2km or 20 min walk away.

    • Cornishman Langurrock Road Crantock TR8 5RB Telephone(01637) 830869

      This spacious village local by the church gate started life as a private club, and remains the centre of community life with darts, pool and euchre teams. It is especially lively in summer with holidaymakers often taking advantage of the spacious outdoor drinking area and occasional barbecues. The changing beers, mainly from the local microbrewery Newquay Steam (which also owns the pub), are reduced to one in the winter months.

    • Old Albion Langurroc Road Crantock TR8 5RB Telephone(01637) 830243

      Picture-postcard, partly thatched pub by the church lychgate, steeped in smuggling history and close to a safe sandy beach, camping and caravan sites. Although it appears to be centuries old, the pub was once a tearoom, after all the licensed premises in the village closed following a Methodist campaign. Named after the last man-o'-war to be built on the banks of the nearby River Gannel, it claims a long history of smuggling through secret tunnels. The restaurant offers good value food from a varied menu, with Sunday lunches a speciality. Occasional live entertainment at weekends.

  • Cremyll
    • Edgcumbe Arms Cremyll PL10 1HX Telephone(01752) 822294

      This large and comfortable 18th-century inn is easily reached by the foot ferry from Plymouth. At the start of the Cornish section of the south west coast path, it is also handy for Mount Edgcumbe Country Park. The wood-panelled, low-ceilinged interior has a slate-flagged bar with a wooden floor in the restaurant area, and several snugs for cosier drinking. Food is available all week 12:00-20:45. Outside tables by the river bank afford superb views across the River Tamar. Daytime buses from here run to Torpoint and Plymouth via Cawsand and Millbrook. The changing 'guest' beer is usually a seasonal brew from St Austell.

  • Cripplesease
    • Engine Inn Cripplesease TR20 8NF Telephone(01736) 740355

      This 17th-century cottage-style community pub high on the edge of the wild Penwith moorland was once the counthouse for nearby Giew mine, whose engine house still stands. Surprisingly roomy inside and once boasting 4 separate bars, it is now more open-plan but with distinct drinking areas - comfy seating to the left of the entrance, with a small dining room down some steps behind, and the pool table tucked in to the right. The main bar is partly constructed out of an old chest of drawers, and mining artefacts and assorted brasses decorate the room. Usually quieter during the week, the pub is much busier at weekends with a lively local trade. Live entertainment includes folk music and song on Sunday afternoons once a month. Families and dogs are made welcome. The beer garden to the rear is a patio area, with great views across the moors. Closing times in the evening ('late') may be flexible according to local demand. Five letting rooms are available. The guest ale appears during the summer months.

  • Crow's Nest
    • Crow's Nest Inn Crow's Nest PL14 5JQ Telephone(01579) 345930

      This 17th-century stone and granite walled community pub with original dark and heavy low beams, sits below Caradon Hill offering dramatic views of the east Cornwall landscape. The pub started as a mine captain's house and pay office when the nearby Glasgow Mine was in operation. Miners were paid in part with Crow's Nest 'money' and the only way to spend it was to buy ale in the pay office! The pub still has the bell to summon the miners on the outside wall. The bar is cosy and friendly - mind your head on the vast collection of stirrups and other horsey bits! It also hosts an old settle from the former village chapel. The second bar is used mainly for dining, and there is an outside patio area with seating for al fresco drinking. Live bands feature on occasions as advertised locally. The pub is allegedly haunted by four or more ghosts - read the story in the bar.

  • Crowlas
    • Star Inn Crowlas TR20 8DX Telephone(01736) 740375

      This old roadside pub right on the A30 near Penzance could be easily missed on the drive west, which would be a pity as it is a mecca for real ale in the area. It is home to the Penzance Brewery, and as well as being the Cornwall CAMRA Pub of the Year of 2013 won the title twice in succession, in 2007 and 2008. The spacious drinking area houses a long bar sporting several handpumps, all of which dispense ever-changing real ales, mostly from the pub's own brewhouse at the side, the others from micro-breweries around the country - over 2300 different to date - as the myriad pumpclip badges on display can testify. There is a separate raised seating area, space for the pool table, and a cosy lounge area with leather sofas and chairs, and an adjacent meeting room. This is largely a beer-drinkers' local where conversation is the main entertainment; there are no noisy machines, music or TV to distract, although local radio might play in the background at times. A good bus service (including coaches to London) passes the door - best to come by bus, as you will linger a while!

  • Cubert
    • Anvil Holywell Road Cubert TR8 5EQ Telephone(01637) 830444

      Under new ownership since October 2015, this former restaurant has been turned back into more of a community local serving meals and snacks. Two of the beers are selected from St Austell or Skinner's ranges, the third being normally taken from anothe Cornish micro-brewery. As well as serving good home-cooked food all day and a recommended Sunday lunch, the pub features occasional live entertainment. There is a garden area to the rear. Buses from Newquay/Truro stop nearby.

  • Cury Cross Lanes
    • Mullion Golf Club Cury Cross Lanes Cury Cross Lanes TR12 7BP Telephone(01326) 240276

      Golf club near the cliffs on the Lizard Peninsula.

  • Delabole
    • Bettle & Chisel 114 High Street Delabole PL33 9AQ Telephone(01840) 211402

      A friendly, family-orientated pub, this mid-19th century building was originally a hotel. A lot of slate has been used in the bar, tables and floor, reflecting the local industry. The beer range includes St Austell Cornish Best in summer and specials in season. Food is usually available daily although actual times should be checked by phone before making a special journey; a takeaway menu is also available. A jam session is held on alternate Wednesdays, also disco and karaoke evenings are held. The pub offers good views of one of the first wind farms in the county, and has its own camping field behind the large car park. Evening closing times may vary depending on custom.

  • Devoran
    • Old Quay Inn St John's Terrace Devoran TR3 6NE Telephone(01872) 863142

      This community pub, welcoming to all including cyclists, children and dogs, is close by the Devoran-Portreath cycleway, with fine views over the quay and creek. The Old Quay was refurbished during 2005 with contemporary décor; excellent home-cooked food is available daily, and there are quiz nights in the winter months. Occasional guest ales make an appearance, and there is a good wine selection available. The pub is home to the Devoran pilot gig club, with many gig-related photos and artefacts on display. Note that the car park is tiny; the 46 bus service passes nearby; the U1 runs along the bypass, up to 15 min walk away.

  • Dobwalls
    • Highwayman Inn Dobwalls PL14 6JD Telephone(01579) 320114

      This is a large and family-friendly roadside pub at the top of the village, just off the A38 bypass. With wood-beamed ceilings throughout and a mix of wood furniture and wood and carpeted flooring, the pub offers good value food 1200-1430 (except Tue) and 1800-2100, and also holds musical soirées in the form of jukebox evenings or karaoke, and live bands once a month on Fridays. Separate areas function as dining and games rooms, whilst the pub supports euchre teams, and a quiz night is held Thursdays. There is an annual beer festival, usually in July.

  • Downderry
    • Inn on the Shore Downderry Downderry PL11 3JY Telephone(01503) 250027

      Facing immediately south on to the sea as its name suggests, this recently-refurbished 150-year old two-bar pub has slate flooring throughout, a light, airy interior decorated with a few local photos, and a large wooden-decked patio affording views across Whitesand Bay to Looe. The lounge is the 'quiet' area, the 'Village Bar' being equipped with pool table, dartboard (the pub supports darts teams), large-screen TV and jukebox. There is a conservatory offering fine sea views, and a beer garden partly equipped with decking. Food is available daily and includes afternoon teas and takeaways. Live entertainment appears Friday and Sunday evenings, and quiz nights are held in winter. Dogs welcome, but only if under strict control.

  • Duloe
    • Plough Duloe PL14 4PN Telephone(01503) 262556

      Not far from Looe up a beautiful wooded valley, this country pub of the last 50 years was formerly and variously a butcher's shop, a B&B and a general house. With a partly-carpeted slate floor and exposed beams, the pub leans towards the food trade, but always offers three real ales. The bar is open plan but is subtly divided into 3 drinking areas. It is primarily furnished with sewing machine tables and a few church pews; pictures adorn the walls. Two fireplaces have a solid fuel stove, a third is fake. Outside seating is on the lawn. The pub has no noisy machines, although there may be low-level background music playing. The Plough is famed for its distinctive menu, on which fresh locally-caught fish features prominently.

  • Dunmere
    • Borough Arms Dunmere Dunmere PL31 2RD Telephone(01208) 73118

      A large, family-friendly pub with a large restaurant, set beside the popular Camel Trail, welcoming cyclists, walkers and dogs. Inside, the immediate bar area is fairly narrow, but the pub is fairly extensive with several separate drinking areas and snugs, divided by a dining area and carvery in the centre. Stone walls are surmounted by beamed ceilings with wooden supports; the floor is carpeted. Local photos, mainly of the pub, adorn the walls. Meals include a carvery every lunchtime and evening and all day Sunday. The bus service past the pub connects with Padstow and Wadebridge and the main line railway at Bodmin Parkway.

  • Edmonton
    • Quarryman Inn Edmonton PL27 7JA Telephone(01208) 816444

      Conversation and banter thrive in this comfortable pub set in an old school house and quarrymen's housing complex, now part of a holiday and sports venue. A separate games area forms an annex to the bar, which features a regularly-varied beer menu of up to 4 brews (3 in winter). There are generally one or two from each of the Padstow and Otter breweries' ranges (which vary), and the fourth guest beer is usually from another microbrewery. The inn, which also has a lounge bar and dining area, and whose décor emphasises sporting and field pursuits as well as local art, is known for its good quality food. Families with children and (in the bar only) dogs are all welcome - but mobile phones are most definitely not! The pub is not far from the Camel Trail and is handy for the Royal Cornwall showground, while the buses pass within a level 800m walk on the A39; finding the pub is well worth the effort.

  • Egloshayle
    • Earl of St Vincent Higher Close Egloshayle PL27 6HT Telephone(01208) 814807

      This little hidden gem of a pub is a rambling black and white stone and slate building, tucked away off the Wadebridge bypass. Inside are beamed ceilings, some wood panelling, carpeted lounge and dining area and an open fire. The garden is a riot of colour during summer and includes a raised patio with seating and shelter displaying a portrait of the Earl. There is a fabulous collection of old clocks in working order, and old pictures, antiques and sporting bric-a-brac. The pub specialises in good home-cooked food - the meals are high-quality, and booking is recommended.

  • Falmouth
    • 'front Custom House Quay Falmouth TR11 3JT

      Styling itself 'the bar on the quay', this small, brown, darkish one-bar pub designed in cellar style with wooden floor and low, vaulted ceiling is tucked away beneath Trago Mills store facing the river over Custom House Quay. It was a finalist in CAMRA's national Pub of the Year competition in 2011, reaching the top four pubs in the country, and Cornwall Camra's branch Pub of the Year in 2012. The bar front is decorated with old wooden cask ends, and is surmounted by 12 handpumps, not all of them necessarily in use. 9 are dedicated to real ales, and 3 to ciders. A few foreign craft beers are also available. Live entertainment may include themed musical evenings including such as Breton folk music or 'open mic' sessions. No food, but you may bring your own if you wish. On cold winter days there may even be mulled ales available to warm the spirit! Outside seating (limited) is on the quay, which also doubles as a public pay-and-display parking area if you arrive by car. Wheelchair access to the bar only.

    • Arwenack Club 14 Arwenack Street Falmouth TR11 3JA Telephone(01326) 311078

      Formerly the Royal British Legion Club, this venue is now renamed and welcoming non-members. Situated in the centre of town in a formidable-looking granite and stone building, the entrance to the right is through a wooden door and along a corridor leading to a large spacious open0-plan bar area with the bar to the right-hand side serving two real ales. A very large TV showing mostly sporting events is adjacent to the bar, and almost opposite that are the pool table and dartboard. Carpeted and tastefully furnished throughout with a variety of wooden chairs and tables, and some comfy seating as well. The far end of the room has an excellent panoramic vista through the large windows, with all of Falmouth's seafaring tradition on display. The outside patio and seating is approached through a door to the right offering these same superb views of the harbour, River Fal, Carrick Roads and the world-renowned docks with its boats, ships and visiting cruise liners and warships.

    • Beerwolf Books 3-4 Bells Court Falmouth TR11 3AZ Telephone(01326) 618474

      Newly opened in December 2012, it can be hard to decide whether this is a pub with books or a bookshop with beer - think Waterstone's but with beer instead of coffee! Off the main shopping street up a side-alley, it is entered up a flight of stairs to a former maritime store loft with rafters. Previously occupied by Falmouth Working Men's Club, this clean and spacious wooden-floored curiosity is divided into two distinct areas. One half is occupied by a bar with its 7 handpulls offering (frequently) a Penzance brew and up to five guests from microbreweries nationwide. Real cider is dispensed by gravity from boxes. Further through, the other half is the books section where shelves are neatly stacked with many second-hand or remaindered books, classified by subject bookshop-style, and all in excellent condition and realistically priced. Basic tables and chairs are scattered throughout, so you can sit and drink beer, browse through books - or both! Posters and old photographs decorate the walls. On balance though, you will probably conclude this is mainly a pub, as you are welcome to go in and drink the beer whether the books are an attraction or not. No food, but you may bring your own.

    • Boathouse Trevethan Hill Falmouth TR11 2AG Telephone(01326) 315425

      Large family-orientated pub on two levels, up a short but steep hill on the edge of the town centre. The interior is decorated like a wooden boat, with a decked balcony affording outdoor drinking and impressive river views. The lower level consists of a cosy family room inside the front door; most of the action takes place upstairs where a single bar faces a long wood-floored room of unusual shape, but with distinct drinking/dining areas adjoining. The four beers vary but at least two are normally Cornish and a local area brewery is usually represented on one of the handpumps. The cider is also frequently varied and may be something unusual for the area. Food is available daily; well-behaved children are welcome with parents but must be off the premises by 20:30.

    • Chain Locker Quay Street Falmouth TR11 3HH Telephone(01326) 311085

      This harbourside pub is tucked down a side street and through an archway, and overlooks the small harbour of Custom House Quay. The bar is spacious on split levels, with a rectangular near-island bar counter, and numerous distinct drinking areas. Subdued lighting, wooden floors, much maritime and other local bric-a-brac and a collection of ships' wheels in the ceiling add to the historic atmosphere of this old pub, long a favourite with visiting sailors of all nations. Food is also available all day in the first floor restaurant, formerly the Shipwrights' Bar and once a separate pub. Food is available all day; there is a childrens' menu and families are welcome. Alfresco drinking is on the quay outside. Letting rooms are also available.

    • Falmouth Golf Club Goldenbank Falmouth TR11 5BQ Telephone(01872) 278684
    • Falmouth Rugby & Football Club Recreation Ground, Dracaena Avenue Falmouth TR11 2FB Telephone(01326) 311304

      Please note: opening times may be seasonal; check before travelling if unsure. On entering the club, you find a large bar room, floored with parquet tiles, and a bar offering two real ales. Opposite the entrance to the left is a function room complete with stage, and pool table adjacent for use by club members and visitors alike. The club is furnishred throughout with various tables and seating, with several 'comfy chairs' available as well.

    • Falmouth Townhouse 3 Grove Place Falmouth TR11 4AL Telephone(01326) 312009

      Small hotel near Events Square, whose bar is open to the public all day. The single bar has a small annexe attached with seating in an eclectic range of colours. Skinners' Brewery beer is the staple real ale offering. There are outside tables at the front overlooking the town bustle.

    • Finn M'Couls Killigrew Street Falmouth TR11 3PG Telephone(01326) 318653

      Entered up a few steps from street level, this former Devenish Brewery hotel was transformed into an Irish theme bar a number of years ago. Nowadays, apart from the walls being festooned with Ireland-related pictures and posters, and despite its name, it is to the casual eye a normal, rather basic town centre drinkers' pub. Dark varnished wood is the dominant material in the spacious single bar room, whose floor is still covered in much of the original, well-worn planking. Large windows with seating areas overlook the junction of two busy shopping streets; the corner window space is a distinctly separate drinking space where small groups tend to congregate. Upstairs is a separate room in similar style, for drinking and entertainment - a table football, large-screen TV and live music on some evenings are hosted here.

    • Five Degrees West Grove Place Falmouth TR11 4AU Telephone(01326) 311288

      This spacious and airy bistro bar/pub near the Maritime Museum is divided between two levels, the more food-orientated section being up a few steps from pavement level, and a late-night bar, whose entrance is outside, tucked away in the basement. The upstairs room facing the front door offers views across the harbour. The bar here sits beside a food servery, whilst the wooden parquet floor extends via a raised area through to the back of the building where there is a large outside patio for open-air drinking. A simple pagoda structure shelters smokers. Background 'musak' is for the most part unobtrusive, although there is one eye cast towards the town's burgeoning student population, and occasional live entertainment is also a feature. The beer range varies a little and may feature brews from other Cornish breweries. Three ever-changing ciders are kept in boxes at the back of the bar. The food menu is imaginative and reasonably priced, and ranges from nibbles through snacks to full main courses; vegans are well catered for. Downstairs ('Five Degrees Below'), the bar opens at 21:00, sometimes earlier, for late-night drinking and entertainment, and the atmosphere is more that of a small club; it is generally for the later drinking hours. A St Piran's beer festival is held in early March.

    • Games Room 12 Market Street Falmouth TR11 3AE Telephone(01326) 212011

      A contemporary bar with 9 pool tables, 2 snooker tables, 2 table tennis tables and other games. Located above Cavendish Coffee Bar, opposite Marks & Spencer.

    • Grapes 64 Church Street Falmouth TR11 3DS Telephone(01326) 314704

      A lively town centre pub, attracting families and tourists, which overlooks part of the harbour. The two beers listed may vary occasionally, and during the busier summer months the total offering may be up to 6 real ales. Up to three ciders are usually available, from boxes. Entertainment is a regular feature, with evening discos or karaoke the preferred evening formats; otherwise there is continuous background music. Food is available 12:00-15:00 and 18:00-21:00.

    • Jacob's Ladder Chapel Terrace Falmouth TR11 3BQ Telephone(01326) 311010

      Friendly, atmospheric open-plan pub at the top of a famous local feature, Jacob's Ladder - 109 steps up from The Moor! The pub has been refurbished in the modern style with wooden floors and contemporary furniture in its three extensive drinking areas, although one of the rooms is still carpeted and furnished with sofas to lounge on; outside drinking is in a sun-trap courtyard The clientele tends to be of the vibrant Bohemian art student variety, although a wide range of ages and locals are normally also in evidence. Artwork is displayed on the walls. Food is available 1800-2100 Mon-Fri, and 1200-1500, 1800-2100 Sun. The pub has a strong music tradition, with live entertainment Wed-Sun and 'open mic nights' having their place. Sharp's ales may substitute for the Skinner's from time to time, and the guest beer tends to be from Keltek Brewery; the cider is Weston's Old Rosie, and Grandma's Weapons Grade Ginger Beer is also usually available. Accommodation is in 4 B&B rooms or 2 'hostel' rooms - breakfast on request. Cycle hire is also offered.

    • Killigrew Inn 95-97 Killigrew Street Falmouth TR11 3PU

      This one-time Devenish Brewery house has been a pub since 1878 but is now a free house. On the edge of town up a steep hill, it is a basic, no-frills locals' pub which is busier in the evenings than during the daytime. The building is on a split level to match the hill. The bar houses 2 pool tables and a dartboard. This is a family and dog-friendly pub, albeit with no food offered.

    • Kings 32 Church Street Falmouth TR11 3EQ Telephone(01326) 313233

      Reopened mid-2017 after an extensive period of refurbishment, this 400-year old former town centre inn is situated next to the church, and allegedly haunted. It has been opened out from its earlier layout with the bar now at one side, and is decorated in light contemporary style. The pub welcomes students and families. A big-screen TV shows sporting events and there is live entertainment at weekends. A guest beer may appear from time to time, and the pub also stocks a varying selection of bottled beers from Cornish breweries.

    • Mangos Bar & Kitchen 5-7 Church Street Falmouth TR11 3DP Telephone(01326) 313555

      In the town centre along the main shopping street, Mangos is a combination of cocktail bar, kitchen and dance venue, which nevertheless manages to offer real ale among everything else. The food is mostly an eclectic variety of breads and fillings, chips and puddings (the kitchen is branded 'Melt', which might give an idea). Live entertainment is available most nights.

    • Mariners 4 Grove Place Falmouth TR11 4AU Telephone(01326) 210861

      This recently refurbished and friendly pub has a nicely-presented bar overlooking the docks and Falmouth Bay. The main bar is amply decorated, as to be expected, with Cutty Sark style bric-a-brac - brass, ropes, blocks and rigging; it also hosts a pool table, and live music on occasion. Adjacent is a comfortable lounge with TV, settees and armchairs, and beyond that a covered, heated patio and grassed garden area with tables for outside drinking. Downstairs is the Bunker Bar, formerly known as the Captain's Table; food is available in both bars. Ten bedrooms are available.

    • Moth & The Moon 31 Killigrew Street Falmouth TR11 3PW Telephone(01326) 315300

      This small town centre pub, has a dark yet modern, cosy interior. Downstairs the bar room is open plan with an intimate snug. More seating upstairs surrounds a tiny glass-sided outdoor smoking area in the centre. To the rear of the pub is a large sun-trap terrace, very popular in summer. Up to four changing ales are generally available from local breweries. On Tuesdays there is a folk, acoustic and song session night, and an open mic night on Wednesdays.

    • Oddfellows Arms Quay Hill Falmouth TR11 3HA Telephone(01326) 218611

      Small, basic and unpretentious, this single bar community pub tucked up a hilly side street is a real locals' local near the town centre. Popular with locals and visitors alike, it is decorated with old photographs, and has a convivial atmosphere in which to enjoy the beers normally available (three in busier months, two in the winter). Bar games include euchre and darts, and there is a small pool room to the rear; quiz night is on Thursdays. The pub holds annual events such as a pumpkin festival (Hallowe'en), pasty and lasagne festivals, and a New Year fancy dress session.

    • Pennycomequick 16 Killigrew Street, The Moor Falmouth TR11 3PN Telephone(01326) 311912

      Renamed as the Pennycomequick and reopened in November 2017 after several months closed, the former Wodehouse Arms is a large, comfortable town centre pub, handy while waiting for a bus. The opened-out, irregularly-shaped single room has been extensively refurbished, with plenty of wood in the floors and as tongue-in-groove wall panelling, as well as some natural stone. Furnishings include a mix of old wooden tables and chairs for the drinkers and diners, and some comfortable faux-leather easy chairs for more relaxed socialising. A short but imaginative menu is available, as the managers wish to gain a name for good food as well as beer. A wood-burning fire in a proper fireplace in the right-hand half of the room provides for winter warming.

    • Prince of Wales 4 Market Strand Falmouth TR11 3DB Telephone(01326) 311114

      This typical town centre pub opposite the Prince of Wales boat pier overlooks the busy High Street. Inside, it consists of a single, square-shaped bar room with partly-beamed ceiling, and is furnished simply but with comfortable upholstered window benches. It also hosts the pool table, and is warmed by an open fire. Three handpumps advertise the Cornish beers available; a fourth is also usually offered on gravity dispense but its presence may not always be obvious on first sight. Live entertainment is offered most evenings, with karaoke on Sundays, and there is a TV for sporting occasions. Food including a children's menu is available all day. No dogs.

    • Quayside Inn 41 Arwenack Street Falmouth TR11 3LH Telephone(01326) 312113

      Once a themed ale-house, this large waterfront pub has 2 bars: lounge-style with carpets upstairs, and bare wooden floor downstairs where the real ale is the centrepiece. There may be more real ales available in summer (check also the upstairs bar). The beers on offer are mostly from local breweries, with the odd guest beer from outside the county; the draught cider is Weston's Old Rosie. The lower bar also offers a TV and pool table, and the walls are decorated mostly with football-orientated photos. The colour scheme is a slightly unusual range of browns and drab greens. A large patio outside the lower bar overlooks the harbour. Live entertainment Sat eves.

    • Royal Cornwall Yacht Club Greenbank Falmouth TR11 2SP

      At least two changing real ales, usually from Skinner's Brewery, asre normally available.

    • Seaview Inn Wodehouse Terrace Falmouth TR11 3EP Telephone(01326) 311359

      A comfortable and traditional town pub with a single beamed large open-plan island bar and, as the name suggests, excellent views over Falmouth Harbour and Carrick Roads with all their maritime activity. The locals are a friendly mix of all ages including students, and is child and dog-friendly. It was the first pub in town to make the Internet available to customers; the games area hosting the darts and pool is at the back of the pub. Accommodation is in three rooms.

    • Seven Stars The Moor Falmouth TR11 3QA Telephone(01326) 312111

      This is an unspoilt and timeless old town centre local which has a lively if narrow taproom and two quiet snugs at the back; the old 'bottle & jug' hatch still exists for outside drinkers. Bass is ever present, unusually in kilderkin (18 gal) casks, but the Sharp's and Skinner's beers occasionally vary, and a guest ale or two intervenes from time to time. The planked bar ceiling is festooned with an impressive collection of key fobs, while the ancient and unpolished bar top shows distinct signs of warping, and is often covered in an eclectic selection of bar towels. No food provided, but you may eat your own on the benches outside. Popular with locals and visitors alike, the pub is Grade II listed and Cornwall's only entry in the CAMRA National Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors. It sits beside the main bus terminus; buses run until late evening to Truro and Camborne.

    • Stable Bar Old Custom House, Arwenack Street Falmouth TR11 3JT Telephone(01326) 211199

      The second Cornish Stable Bar opened in the Grade II-listed Old Custom House on the quay (between the 'front and Chain Locker pubs). Upstairs, it has two dining rooms depicting local tales from the sea, and the historical Long Room with its open kitchen and far-reaching views over the river. Downstairs things are a bit more rustic with exposed brick walls, original wooden beams and outdoor seating overlooking the quay and out to sea. Fine cider and food await in this atmospheric old building, although the beer drinker is not forgotten with two real ales available in the downstairs bar, generally from Skinner's Brewery. Car parking is pay & display, on the Quay.

    • Windjammer Cafe & Bar Grove Place Falmouth TR11 4AU Telephone(01326) 211223

      Situated between Events Square and Trago Mills store, this friendly welcoming bar & café is set back from the main road. Entrance is by some steps or up a sloping ramp, entering through a centrally-located door into the bar and café area. This is furnished with smart wooden tables, chairs and has a matching wooden floor with some comfy seating in the form of sofas and chairs adjacent to the bar. The room is tastefully decorated with a subtle nautical theme. The bar serves two real ales, one of which is the changeable guest beer. Food ('brunch') is served lunchtimes until 15:00, main meals are available from 12:00. Splendid panoramic views are on offer of the harbour, River Fal and to the left Carrick Roads from the bar area and also from the patio (when open in the Season). In the foreground many yachts and boats on dry land or slipway can be seen and in the background many other vessels on the water:-yachts, boats, ships and visiting cruise ships and warships complement the vista.

    • Working Boat Greenbank Quay Falmouth TR11 2SR Telephone(01326) 314283

      This bar is situated off the town centre and under the Greenbank Hotel in the former single-room and well-loved 'Bass bar', as locals used to call it. It finally reopened in 2015 after refurbishment following many years of closure, and has its own landing pontoon on the river. The room has been renovated with a nautical theme, and is decorated with many old photos of Falmouth and its working boats. The bar is an official venue for the Falmouth Sea-shanty Festival in June. Pub quiz Sunday nights. There is another bar upstairs within the hotel proper called the Water's Edge, serviing two real ales, generally Doom Bar and a Skinner's beer.

  • Five Lanes
    • King's Head Hotel Five Lanes PL15 7RX Telephone(01566) 86241

      This 15th century coaching inn has two flagstoned bars and separate restaurant. At the head of the red LED-lit carpet lies the pleasant Royalist Lounge with dark wood half-panelled walls and low beamed ceiling. The separate public bar to the right of the entrance has partly bare stone walls and a slate floor, and hosts the dartboard and pool table; it is warmed by an open log fire. Up to 4 guest ales may be available, whilst the cider is from Polgoon Farm and is served by gravity dispense.

  • Flushing
    • Royal Standard St Peter's Hill Flushing TR11 5TP Telephone(01326) 374250

      Wood furnishings and fittings are prominent in this his compact one-bar local which has been in recent years updated in a contemporary manner. The two original bar rooms are now combined into an L-shaped bar, drinking and dining room; the wooden bar top and front are complemented by wooden chairs, tables and settles, some of which have obvious church origins. The pub still retains some original features such as the old brick fireplace and wood-planked floor in the original public bar at the front, and the slate-flagged former lounge to the side. The surprisingly large rear garden has been opened up as an outside drinking area (although dogs not permitted). This is a proper locals' pub where conversation generally rules, while the food menu is available 1200-1400 and 1800-2100 daily; curry night Wednesdays. There are fine views of the Penryn river from the front patio; families with children are welcome. Parking is difficult - drivers should beware of occasional swans on the road nearby! The pub is also accessible from Falmouth by foot ferry across the river, or by a daytime bus service between Falmouth and Truro.

    • Seven Stars Trefusis Road Flushing TR11 5TY Telephone(01326) 374373

      Friendly waterfront pub overlooking the Penryn River. A free house, its policy is to support mainly local breweries, so one of the two guest beers is generally Cornish in addition to the two regular offerings. The large, well-furnished L-shaped bar extends to a separate restaurant area; food is available daily 12:00-14:30 and 18:00-21:00. Families are welcome, but no children allowed in the bar after 20:30 unless eating with parents. Unusually, the pub offers crabbing lines and buckets for hire to occupy the children whislt parents are inside. Parking is difficult here, with best daytime access to the pub being gained via a regular foot-passenger ferry from Falmouth, or use the bus.

  • Four Lanes
    • Sportsman's Arms Pencoys Four Lanes TR16 6LR Telephone(01209) 313724

      Pleasant locals' pub, known locally as 'The Duck' (see the pub sign), set back from the main road at the southern end of the village. The beamed single bar has an L-shaped open-plan format, with pool table and darts at one side, and a small drinking corner which can double as a dining space at the other. The pub has become known locally for its good-value food from an imaginative menu; a spacious extension serves as the main restaurant area. Meals are available Wed-Sat eves and Sunday lunchtimes.

    • Victoria Inn The Square Four Lanes TR16 6PZ Telephone(01209) 313087

      Family-friendly village community pub and restaurant in one of the highest parts of west Cornwall, above Carn Brea and the local mines. The Skinner's beer may be varied from time to time.

  • Fowey
    • Fowey Royal British Legion & Working Mens Institute Town Quay Fowey PL23 1AT Telephone(01726) 832386

      The Doom Bar might be a keg version - check before buying! Temporary membership is available for 1 week per person.

    • Galleon Inn 12 Fore Street Fowey PL23 1AQ Telephone(01726) 833014

      This fully-modernised riverside pub in the town centre dates back 400 years. The only untied pub in Fowey, it features Cornish ales from Sharps and Skinner's, and guest ales which change regularly from around the country but mainly focusing on Cornwall. Delightful river views from most of the wood-panelled main bar (where there is a pool table) and the separate conservatory room. Smoking is allowed at outside tables on the quay wall, which are popular year round and in a protected courtyard with gas heaters when needed. There is a wide range of meals offered daily. Seven rooms, all en-suite and most with river views, are also available. The pub has disabled access and there is a nappy-changing facility. Live bands featured on Friday nights and Sunday afternoons. Website:

    • Havener's Bar & Grill 4 Town Quay Fowey PL23 1AT Telephone(01726) 834591

      Restaurant on Town Quay overlooking the river, newly opened July 2016.

    • King of Prussia Town Quay Fowey PL23 1AT Telephone(01726) 832323

      Originally a 15th century hotel rebuilt in 1856 on the site of an Elizabethan poor house, it is now a first floor pub, painted a tasteful pink and with lovely views across the harbour. The outside steps are off the town quay where there is pay parking in winter, a pedestrian zone with benches in summer. Drinks are allowed on the quay in plastic glasses during the summer. There is a small, cosy lounge area with overstuffed chairs near a gas fire at the end of the bar. The old original ground floor bar is now the Little Prussia restaurant open on weekends in winter and every night in summer. The six en-suite bedrooms have views over the estuary. Food is available 12:00-14:30 and 18:00-21:00 in winter, all day 12:00-21:30 in summer. Opening times may vary according to demand.

    • Lugger Inn 5 Fore Street Fowey PL23 1AH Telephone(01726) 833435

      Small, friendly one-bar town-centre pub with slate floors, popular with both locals and visitors. The building has a date of 1633 but the front is more modern with some small leaded windows as trim. The interior was formerly two bar rooms but these have merged into a U-shaped room which displays ships' memorabilia, pictures recording local and historical events, and a large mural depicting Cornish luggers on the river. In the summer, the outdoor tables right on the main street are usually full. An extensive menu of excellent home-cooked foods, including local seafood, is available daily, all day in summer 12:00-21:00, but 12:00-15:00 and 18:00-21:00 in winter.

    • Safe Harbour 58 Lostwithiel Street Fowey PL23 1BQ Telephone(01726) 833379

      Up a steep hill at the south end of the town centre, this 300-year-old split-level pub is the only one in Fowey which retains its separate lounge and public bars. Originally called the Commercial Hotel, the public bar once housed horse-drawn wagons. It now has a pool table and TV, and is a popular gathering place. The quiet upper Lounge bar, with its polished copper bar top, has been refurbished and brightened, with chairs and sofas. Dining tables fill the old so-called “virgin’s corner,” a little snug alcove, in the upper (rear) bar, where ladies used to meet regularly at lunchtimes. An excellent selection of meals is available daily, 12:00-14:00 and 18:00 to the 'end of demand'. There is also a separate dining room on the 1st floor. An outside patio with umbrella cover & heaters is available for smokers. In winter, there are darts, pool and euchre teams, and quiz nights on Tuesdays, and occasional live entertainment. There are five en-suite double bedrooms and two single rooms which share a bath, as well as a self-contained flat for up to 4 people. Uniquely in Fowey, it has its own small private car park.

    • Ship Inn 3 Trafalgar Square Fowey PL23 1AZ Telephone(01726) 832230

      This historic pub in the town centre was once a squire’s townhouse, hosting many a famous name in British naval history. It is a comfortable one-bar pub retaining much of its ancient charm with wooden floors except near the bar, and a roaring wood fire when it’s cool outside. There is a cosy side room off the bar with booths and a large dining room upstairs. There is also a snug with sofas for more private gatherings. No live entertainment, although there is usually some background music playing. Meals are available 1200-1430 & 1800-2100 daily. There are 6 letting rooms, one of which is en suite.

  • Fraddon
    • Blue Anchor Chapel Road Fraddon TR9 6LS Telephone(01726) 860352

      It is worth turning off the busy bypass to enjoy the homely atmosphere and good value food in this large 2-bar village pub, friendly and much-frequented by locals, and offering excellent value food. The main bar has a wide-screen TV and pool table, while the quieter lounge bar excludes children and offers more secluded though informal dining facilities. This room can also be partitioned off to form a meeting or small function room for private events. The pub is on the Trafalgar Route, and was the second staging post for Lt Lapenoti.

    • Penhale Round Penhale Fraddon TR9 6NA Telephone(01726) 861148

      One of the corporate pubs run by the Brewer's Fayre wing of Whitbread Inns (accommodation is in the Premier Travel Lodge next door). It has a pleasantly attractive bar area with modern beams and a wooden floor. There is also a raised, carpeted area with comfortable alcove-style seating. A good range of food is available in the main restaurant all day, and children are well catered for, familes being allowed everywhere.

  • Frogpool
    • Cornish Arms Frogpool TR4 8RP Telephone(01872) 863445

      Long-established village community inn, full of old world charm. The wood-beamed single bar is warm and cosy with alcoves and open fires, and is adorned with brasses and other bric-à-brac; one end, in a distinctly separate area, houses the pool table. Home-cooked good quality meals are served in the bar or in a separate dining area at busy times; it is popular and worth calling ahead if you wish to eat. The kitchen operates 1200-1400 and 1800-2100 (2000 Sun), but no food Mondays. The single guest beer, often changed, is usually from a local or Devon brewery such as Rebel or Bay's. The pub is the centre of village life, and is worth the effort of finding it. Quiz night the last Wed of the month, except December.

  • Golant
    • Fisherman's Arms Fore Street Golant PL23 1LN Telephone(01726) 832453

      This charming village pub enjoys a lovely waterside setting, well off the beaten track, with views across the River Fowey. The bar retains part of the old slate floor, and many photos of bygone village days adorn the wall. Limited parking on the riverside, but beware of the tide - make sure you are in the pub when the spring tides are up! There is also a summer boules pitch.

  • Goldsithney
    • Crown Inn Fore Street Goldsithney TR20 9LG Telephone(01736) 710494

      The Crown is an attractive, granite-built village pub in typical Cornish cottage style. The L-shaped bar room is in effect two areas divided by an archway. Carpeted throughout, the main bar and drinking area forms the shorter end at the front, whilst the larger part is reserved mainly for dining; food is sourced locally wherever possible and is served 1200-1400 and 1800-2030; special bargain-price lunch on Thu. There is a suntrap patio at the rear, and a separate pool room; the pub supports darts, pool and quiz teams. Tables and chairs at the roadside allow further outside drinking under a riot of colourful hanging baskets in summer. Occasional entertainment consists of groups or karaoke. The guest beer is generally Dartmoor Brewery's Jail Ale.

    • Trevelyan Arms Fore Street Goldsithney TR20 9JU Telephone(01736) 710453

      Pleasant, friendly 2-bar village pub, modernised but still retaining a good atmosphere. On the left, the bar has a pool table, dartboard and games machines. To the right is a quiet comfortable bar with a step up into an area housing children's games. Food is served 18:00-21:00 daily, plus Sunday lunch is offered 12:00-14:30. Families and dogs are very welcome (the pub was nominated for the Winalot dog-friendly pub guide!). The guest beer is not always available, and may be St Austell Tribute when it does appear. Two en-suite rooms are available.

  • Goonhavern
    • New Inn Newquay Road Goonhavern TR4 9QD Telephone(01872) 573326

      This is a large old pub at the crossroads in the village centre. The building dates from around 300 years ago and was believed to have been a coaching house or hunting lodge; it became a pub in 1871. It has low ceilings, a spacious outdoor area for summer barbecues, and a large car park. While food is a large part of the pub's operation, sourcing ingredioents from local farms and suppliers, the pub side is not forgotten with live music/pen mic. Nights on the first Sunday of the month. The pub is handy for the nearby model village and pottery. Annie is the resident ghost.

  • Gorran Churchtown
    • Barley Sheaf Gorran Churchtown PL26 6HN Telephone(01726) 843330

      Built in 1837 by William Kendall, the great-great-great-great grandfather of the current landlord, this pub has recently been renovated and modernised without losing its essential village pub atmosphere. Even in winter this free house has a choice of at least 3 real ales on offer. Families are welcome in the large, well-lit bar, which has a separate dining area with excellent quality local food; there is good disabled access. A nine-pin skittle alley is still in use, while one unusual pub game available is bagatelle.

  • Gorran Haven
    • Llawnroc Hotel 33 Chute Lane Gorran Haven PL26 6NU Telephone(01726) 843461

      This family-orientated two-bar hotel overlooking the village and St Austell Bay enjoys beautiful views from the beer garden over both sea and countryside. And the peculiar name? Try reversing it!

  • Grampound
    • Dolphin Inn Fore Street, Grampound, Truro Grampound TR2 4RR Telephone(01726) 882435

      Grampound is a village of great antiquity, originally known as Grand Point, where tanning was the dominant employer until recent times. The Dolphin is in the middle of the village, and has a split-level single room with the bar at the upper end. The pool table has its own side room, and there is a large beer garden and car park to the rear of the pub. No food on Mondays. Buses run to Truro and St. Austell until late evening on weekdays.

  • Gulval
    • Coldstreamer The Square Gulval TR18 3BB Telephone(01736) 602092

      This is a friendly community pub in the village square, opposite the church and just outside Penzance. High beamed ceilings sit atop exposed stone walls. A stove is positioned in the seating area to the right of the L-shaped bar, whilst beyond the bar to the left, another generously-sized room with laminated wood floor is used as a dining area. Games include shove-ha'penny, dominoes, chess and backgammon. Ensuite rooms are available. Once thatched and called the New Inn, the pub adopted its current name in 1942 when a member of the owning Bolitho family was killed while serving in the Coldstream Guards.

  • Gunnislake
    • Buccaneer Commercial Street Gunnislake PL18 9JW Telephone(01822) 833752

      A friendly and simple single-bar village pub with a warm family atmosphere, and a social venue for local sports teams.

    • Cornish Inn The Square Gunnislake PL18 9BW Telephone(01822) 834040

      This is a small hotel in the centre of the village, set back from the main road. The main bar area has generally a sporting theme and hosts a bar billiards table, a pool table, and a games machine. The outside drinking area is a patio. Quiz nights, and live bands on occasional Friday or Saturday evenings, provide part of the entertainment. The single guest beer varies but is usually another brew from the Otter list. Buses stop outside the door.

    • Rising Sun Inn Calstock Road Gunnislake PL18 9BX Telephone(01822) 832201

      This friendly, oak-beamed country inn dating from the 17th century, lies in a conservation area in a rural setting off the beaten track. It has much charm and character. pleasing décor and serves a good choice of up to 5 ever-changing real ales, which are normally from Cornish or other westcountry brewers; beers from Cornish Crown, Holsworthy, Bay's and Hunter's often appear as changing guest brews. The exposed stone walls and wooden beams allow an extensive display of chinaware, while the beautiful terraced garden affords views of the Tamar Valley. Live music takes place most weekends, with open mic nights on Mondays. A true community pub, it hosts actvities such as games nights, and a 'stitch and bitch' session (knitting, crocheting and sewing) on Wednesdays. The pub is very popular with hikers, while buses pass through Gunnislake, around 10 min walk away. The railway station is up a very steep hill st the side of the pub; for those less able to walk, catch the bus opposite the station into Gunnislake alighting at The Square ffrom where the walk is easier and almost level.

  • Gunwalloe
    • Halzephron Inn Gunwalloe TR12 7QB Telephone(01326) 240406

      A quiet, welcoming 500-year old pub, once the haunt of smugglers, who used to use a shaft from the pub to a still-existing underground tunnel. The two traditional bars remain, although the lounge also doubles as a restaurant area with a separate attached snug also mostly used for dining; a third restaurant is housed in a more recent extension. Accommodation is in two ensuite double rooms. The pub name derives from the old Cornish 'als yffrin' meaning 'Cliffs of Hell', relating to the many wrecks along this stretch of coast. Bus services here are extremely limited, with more options on the main A3083, 3.6km away. The guest beers are reduced to two in the winter months

  • Gweek
    • Black Swan Gweek TR12 6TU Telephone(01326) 221502

      Formerly the Gweek Inn, this pub was refurbished and reopened in 2012. Its interior has half-wood walls topped with exposed stonework, and an airy slate-floored dining room up a few steps to the left of the bar. The latter has ample seating on either side and is warmed by a stove in winter; the bay window looks over the outside seating area and offers a view down to the harbour. The rightward end of the spacious bar room hosts the pool table. The car park is on a higher level to the rear, and is accessed via steps, or the pavement along the pub side.

  • Gwinear
    • Royal Standard Inn 50 Churchtown Gwinear TR27 5JL Telephone(01736) 850080

      Originally a mining counthouse, this is now a community-orientated free house in a quiet village. It has a single bar, but with separate games area. Refurbished several years ago following a fire, the pub offers two ever-varying guest ales in summer, at least one of them locally brewed, reducing to one in winter. There is a children's play area at the rear by the beer garden. Four or five real ciders are usually available. Quiz night every Thursday, live music Saturday nights.

  • Gwithian
    • Red River Inn 1 Prosper Hill Gwithian TR27 5BW Telephone(01736) 753223

      This pleasant, convivial and family-friendly free house is well worth seeking out among the sand dunes of Hayle Towans; the pub now also incorporates the village shop (open in summer). The long bar room has a wood floor and panels, some chapel seating, and a wood-burning stove. There are no noisy machines or TV in the bar. Good freshly cooked food is available 1200-1400 & 1800-2100 Mon-Fri and also through the afternoon Saturdays and Sundays; there may also a garden barbecue on summer evenings from 1700-1900. Changing beers, three in winter, up to five in summer, are rotated regularly; beer festivals are held at Easter and in the autumn. The pub name refers to the nearby river, which once ran red with tin ore processing waste from the district's mine workings. Bus services to the village run mainly only in the summer season, although a regular hourly service (T2) is found at Treeve (Bar Lane), 1750m walk away.

  • Hallworthy
    • Wilsey Down Hotel Hallworthy PL32 9SH Telephone(01840) 261205

      This two-bar pub is welcoming and family-friendly, and is close to Hallworthy cattle market. The guest beer is also from St. Austell Brewery. Food is available 1200 (1100 winter) to 1430 and 1800 to 2130 (2200 summer). Children are welcome.

  • Halsetown
    • Halsetown Inn Halsetown TR26 3NA Telephone(01736) 795583

      This much-refurbished pub on the western edge of St Ives largely exists to cater for the trade provided by the nearby Polmanter tourist park, although there is an element of local patronage. Fronted by a tiny bar with three handpumps (but no pumpclips), rooms behind and to the right are largely set out for dining. Food is available daily, with roast at Sunday lunch. A guest ale may appear in the busier summer months. The pub closes for the month of January.

  • Harlyn
    • Harlyn Inn Harlyn PL28 8SB Telephone(01841) 520207

      The Harlyn Inn is a mainly summer operation, the real ales generally only being available during the season. It is a large, open two-bar pub, family and dog friendly and convenient for the sandy beach. The public bar is often busy with surfers, the dominant clientele suggested by the old surf boards hanging from the ceiling, big screen TV showing surfing and underwater scenes, and even the handpumps sporting miniature inlaid screens depicting surfing! There is a separate lounge bar, and free WiFi access is available. Regular live music in summer. Food is available daily in summer 1200-1400 and 1830-2100 except no lunches Mon or Tue in winter.

  • Hatt
    • Croft Hatt Hatt PL12 6PJ Telephone(01752) 969199

      This old inn with lodge-style motel accommodation (30 rooms), and separate restaurant, is set back a little from the main A388 road. The unassuming exterior leads into a vast, modernised low-beamed and panelled public bar decorated with brasses. Once a small roadside pub, it has been much extended over the years and provides a good selection of seating areas in which to relax, including on leather loungers. It has a very large restaurant offering a wide-ranging menu, and bar snacks are also available in the bar area - food is available all day on Saturdays. A separate bar (Ellie's), not currently in use, is designated for refurbishment and is planned to become the locals' bar.

  • Hayle
    • Bird In Hand Trelissick Road Hayle TR27 4HY Telephone(01736) 753974

      Families are welcome in this spacious pub converted from a Victorian coach house and stables, adjacent to Paradise Park wildlife sanctuary. It is a large, one-room bar whose décor is a mix of local industrial paraphernalia and horse paintings on the walls, painted-up casks over the bar area, and an end wall decorated with a large dominant frieze by Terry English depicting scenes from Cornwall's industrial past. Tables are separated by elaborate cast iron partitions reflecting the former stables, plus coach and stable fitments. A pool table occupies the space below the frieze unless more dining space is required in the summer. Outside is a large seating area; parking is shared with the wildlife sanctuary. There is also a snooker room upstairs. Two changing beers are offered in the summer from Cornish or Devon breweries, and one in the winter.

    • Copperhouse 11 Fore Street Hayle TR27 4DX Telephone07747 021273

      Designed to a traditional beamed open-plan format, this is effectively a spacious and lively youngsters' pub offering plenty of entertainment, on Wednesday (quiz), Friday and Saturday evenings and Sunday afternoons are devoted to live music. Sports TV and video screens abound; there are also two pool tables, two dartboards, and euchre. The changing beers are seasonal.

    • Cornish Arms 86 Commercial Road Hayle TR27 4DJ Telephone(01736) 753237

      This is a roomy and convivial locals' pub, popular with a broad cross-section of the community. To the right of the front entrance is the former small public bar, now a snug where you can eat in piece or simply relax in comfy chairs. To the left, the former lounge is now the main bar and drinking area, although with sofas supplementing the usual mix of tables, chairs and bar stools. A recent extension to the back of the pub serves as a restaurant, which can also double as a function room, and there is a spacious beer garden beyond. The three real ales in winter increase to four in the summer months; the pub offers variations within the St Austell range or perhaps a guest beer from a microbrewery.

    • Cornubia Inn 35 Fore Street, Copperhouse Hayle TR27 4DX Telephone(01736) 753351

      Formerly Hayle's main hotel - actually at Copperhouse, in the shopping centre - this is now a large and friendly town local with separate games and entertainment area (featuring live bands, karaoke etc). The pub boasts attractive floral displays in summer. It opens earlier than shown between Tues-Sat at 09:30 to offer breakfast.

    • Royal Standard Inn 61 Penpol Terrace Hayle TR27 4BH Telephone(01736) 753350

      Formerly the Ellis Brewery pub, this large 400-year old inn is situated near the now mainly defunct harbour. Frequented mainly by locals, it was once known as the Passage House, being a haven for travellers waiting for the tide at the only safe crossing of the Hayle River. It is a pub, to quote a local, 'you can still go into in your working clothes'. Disabled access is through the beer terrace.

    • White Hart 10 Foundry Square Hayle TR27 4HQ Telephone(01736) 752322

      Hotel built in 1838 by shipyard and foundry owner Henry Harvey for his sister Jane, who married the famous Cornish engineer Richard Trevithick. Restorations have retained the grace and character of its classical proportions, and the single bar contains some original wooden patterns for making moulds, as well as other artefacts from the foundry and an interesting display of brass including a champagne tap. The restaurant serves pub meals and includes a bright conservatory looking out onto the small garden. The St Austell beers offered often include Trelawny or the current 'small batch' brew.Limited pub car park at rear, otherwise use the public car park opposite.

  • Heamoor
    • Sportsman's Arms Bolitho Road Heamoor TR18 3EH Telephone(01736) 362831

      This comfortable, family and dog-friendly village boozer on the edge of Penzance is essentially a drinkers' pub, although food is also available with Wednesdays declared as curry night. The large L-shaped bar area is carpeted throughout and tastefully decorated with modern furniture. There are generally 3 real ales on offer, although the choice may reduce at quiet times of year, with always one local Cornish brew and the others sourced from various microbreweries. The real cider is Lyonesse Press Gang. To the left beyond the bar is a small extension room which hosts the pool table; quiz night is Fridays. A regular bus service stops nearby (1 min walk), serving the Penwith peninsula and Penzance.

  • Helford
    • Shipwright's Arms Helford TR12 6JX Telephone(01326) 231235

      Small thatched village pub dating from the 18th century in a delightful setting on the south bank of the Helford River. The two regular real ales are supplemented by a guest, often from Lizard Brewery. The single bar has a nautical theme; the terraced patio/garden outside overlooking the river greatly increases the pub's capacity. The menu is imaginative, with a barbecue most evenings in summer. Well-behaved children and dogs are welcome. You can catch a ferry hourly during the summer to Helford Passage (not eves). Very limited parking available winter only - use the car park at the entrance to the village and walk the last 500m.

  • Helford Passage
    • Ferry Boat Inn Helford Passage TR11 5LB Telephone(01326) 250625

      In an idyllic creekside position overlooking its own beach and the Helford river, this large open-plan pub has a large single bar room with a small, more intimate annexe for eating or drinking attached. The walls and beamed ceilings are festooned with an eclectic mix of nautical bric-a-brac including a whole wooden ship's mast, while the mainly wooden furniture is supplemented with comfortable leather-style sofas. The bar itself is unusual in being set into three stone arches. The patio has good views over the water. There may be up to 4 real ales from the St Austell range depending on seasonal demand, but the HSD appears only in the summer months. Families are welcome, or children can play on the nearby beach. Cold meals are available in the afternoon after 15:00, and occasional barbecues are organised in summer. Expect to wait for food in summer, however: the pub is often extremely busy. The pub is convenient for the nearby Trebah and Glendurgan gardens. The 35 bus leaves from the top of the hill, about 15 minutes steep walk, or you can take the foot-ferry to Helford.

  • Helston
    • Angel Hotel 16 Coinagehall Street Helston TR13 8EB Telephone(01326) 572701

      This surprisingly spacious town centre hotel is open plan but with several distinct drinking and eating areas and a centrally-sited bar. A curious near-circular stone structure with wooden top fronting the bar is labelled the 'Angel Wishing Well', and is in fact a large collecting box for charity. Food is the dominant activity here at lunchtime and in the early evening - prepare to negotiate the cooking smells on the way to the bar! Both the bar area and a separate eating area are on a slightly lower level either side of the open central passageway from the front door - compare and contrast with the Seven Stars - a feature which affords good wheelchair access. A beer garden is out the back of the hotel. Live entertainment features evenings and may include karaoke.

    • Beehive Market Place, Coinagehall Street Helston TR13 8TH Telephone(01326) 572035

      Basic town-centre bar.

    • Bell 33-35 Meneage Street Helston TR13 8AA Telephone(01326) 562965

      A surprisingly spacious pub with attractive original walls; families are welcome here, especially in the large enclosed beer garden at the back which has a slide for the kids, and incorporating a recently-discovered well. Portable ramps permit wheelchair access to the garden. The comfortable interior has an interesting layout with two large fireplaces. 'Live' sport is shown on several TVs. The pool table has its own platform. Food is available Tuesday-Saturday lunchtimes and evenings plus Sunday lunchtime for traditional roasts.

    • Blue Anchor 50 Coinagehall Street Helston TR13 8EL Telephone(01326) 562821

      This is a flagship among pub breweries, and a survivor whose great claim to fame is that it is the only one of four home-brew pubs left at the time CAMRA was formed in 1971 that has had a continuous brewing history since. It is a rambling, unspoilt 15th-century granite building with thatched roof, slate floors, and its own brewery above. There are no distracting jukebox or bandits, only lively conversation in the two small bars. There is an indoor skittle alley out the back with its own bar, which can be activated during group functions, and the garden also has a separate bar and barbeque for special events such as beer festivals. Dogs on leads are welcome in all areas; accommodation is in adjoining premises. The occasional 'seasonal' beer may be a winter warmer or some other commemorative brew - a 'bragget' or honey- and herb-based beer may appear to commemorate the 800-plus years of Helston's town charter. Cider is normally Thatcher's Cheddar Valley. The pub has bus connections with the Lizard, Penzance, Falmouth and Truro, as well as the railway at Redruth. Brewery tours by arrangement.

    • Coinage Hall 9-11 Coinagehall Street Helston TR13 8ER Telephone(01326) 565344

      This December 2015 Wetherspoon arrival in Cornwall is in a former furniture store in the centre of town. Surprisingly large and deep inside, it is laid out on four separate levels, with steps between the levels and a number of distinct drinking or eating spaces all the way through. The single long bar has a selection of handpumps which usually offer some changing local microbrewery ales in addition to the usual Wetherspoon fare. The lowest level at the rear leads out to a patio for outside drinking, and a wheelchair lift connects this level with the bar area; there is also a roof terrace. The pub takes its name from when locally-mined tin was assayed in the coinage hall to establish its market value.

    • Henlys Bar & Restaurant 2 Church Street Helston TR13 8TG Telephone(01326) 561141

      This is a modern town bar opened in 2010 in a converted former shop. The glass-fronted bar room has wood parquet flooring and is furnished with easy chairs and sofas around the sides, although the central area may be cleared for 'vertical drinking'. The room itself splits towards the rear into two separate and distinct drinking areas, with TVs hung on the dividing wall between them facing the single bar, which sports four stainless steel handpumps. Food is available in the restaurant upstairs or in the bar. Tuesday evenings you can choose your own music to listen to although sporting occasions on the TV may take precedent.

    • May Tree Clodgey Lane HELSTON TR13 0QD Telephone(01326) 555000

      Hotel bar, part of the Whitbread Inns establishment on the new Helston ring road. The pub has a large pleasant interior with plenty of seating including some sofas. The bar is fitted with 4 handpumps but often only one real ale is available. Meals are served all day including breakfasts - check the inn website to confirm.

  • Helston
    • Red Lion Church Street Helston TR13 8TG Telephone(01326) 564448

      Extensively refurbished during 2016 and reopened that October, the Red Lion aims to be a traditional Helston town pub. Apart from the large single ground floor bar room, there is extra seating upstairs where there is also a large TV screen for sporting occasions.

    • Rodney Inn 31 Meneage Street Helston TR13 8AA Telephone(01326) 564959

      This modernised town pub has inside stone walls and a single long bar with comfy chairs at the street end and raised seating area at the other which also hosts the pool table, and a fully enclosed decking patio with awning at the rear. A large screen and other TV’s provide coverage of sporting events, and there is live entertainment Fridays and Saturdays. Families are welcome. Food is confined to simple 'pub grub' style fare, available lunchtimes and evenings. The guest ale is usually Cornish. Originally known as the Admiral Boscawen, the pub became the Admiral Rodney after the former lost his reputation.

  • Hessenford
    • Copley Arms Hessenford Hessenford PL11 3HJ Telephone(01503) 240209

      Set by the River Seaton, which flows through and divides the grounds, this pub was originally a coaching house in the 17th century and has several comfortable rooms and a pleasant riverside beer terrace. The inside has been tastefully decorated and maintained, and consists of a carpeted U-shaped bar room with stone walls and beamed ceilings, and there are also two separate restaurant areas. The pub supports a ladies' darts team and holds quiz nights, and groups of individuals provide live musical entertainment on occasion. Accommodation is in 5 rooms. Dogs are welcome, but not in the dining areas. The pub's name comes from the arms of a local member of the gentry, Sir Joseph Copley.

  • Holywell Bay
    • Gull Rock Holywell Bay TR8 5PP Telephone(01637) 830205

      Once a pair of coastguard cottages situated almost on the golden sands of a picturesque bay, this free house has a regular change to its guest beer range (up to 4 in summer), which usually includes at least one local brew. The beamed interior is spacious but homely, with wood furnishings, much bric-a-brac, and an open fire in winter. Good quality and value meals are available. In summer there may be a refundable car parking charge to ensure only pubgoers use the parking space. There is a large outdoor drinking and children's play area. There are plenty of camping and other holiday facilities in the locality, while the nearby army training range sometimes boosts trade.

    • Treguth Inn Holywell Bay TR8 5PP Telephone(01637) 830248

      A former 13th-century thatched cottage, this has been a characterful pub since 1912, and is en route to a beautiful sandy beach. The low-beamed interior adds to its cosy feel and friendly atmosphere. Large screen TVs cater for sports enthusiasts, and a spacious beer garden is especially popular in summer with the holiday trade.

  • Illogan
    • Robartes Arms Robartes Terrace Illogan TR16 4RX Telephone(01209) 842468

      One of the handful of pubs recently acquired by Keltek Brewery, the Robartes is set in an old village in the heart of the Camborne mining district. It is a spacious, modernised local catering for all ages. The mainly carpeted main bar has wooden planked and beamed ceilings, and granite walls decorated with miscellaneous pictures. A small snug on a lower level is accessed through a low doorway and sown a few steps, and is mainly intended for dining. Behind the bar is another large room dedicated to the pool table. The three handpumps always dispense Keltek beers, with the 4K sometimes replaced by another brew, and Beheaded is known to appear occasionally on gravity dispense. Quiz night is on Tuesdays; the pub car park is limited in size.

  • Illogan Highway
    • Railway Inn Agar Road Illogan Highway TR15 3EF Telephone(01209) 214584

      This local community pub, popular with young people, has been opened out into one large L-shaped bar which houses a pool table and TV screens; however, a smaller annex serves as a family room and dining area. The small beer garden makes a pleasant sun-trap. Food is available all day. The pub features sports TV as well as occasional live entertainment with a focus more on karaoke evenings.

  • Kelly Bray
    • Swingletree 202 Launceston Road Kelly Bray PL17 8DU Telephone(01579) 382395

      This welcoming local catering for all ages was formerly called the Railway as it is located opposite the site of the former Callington railway station. The present name is a corruption of 'swinging tree', a type of bar used with horses to pull carts etc, and examples hang from the ceiling. Food obviously plays an important part in the pub's business - most of the tables are pre-laid up for meals - but there are plenty of bar stools as well for drinkers. The single, nicely decorated U-shaped bar room lends itself as lounge, eating area and games room; there is a pool table and TV set, and the locals play euchre and darts; the pub also supports a cricket team. There is also an adjoining conservatory in which to eat and drink, and a pleasant garden with covered outdoor patio for smokers. Live entertainment appears at weekends; at other times there is piped musak which some might find a little intrusive. There is disabled access, but no disabled facilities are available.

  • Kilkhampton
    • London Inn Kilkhampton Kilkhampton EX23 9QR Telephone(01288) 321665

      This welcoming locals' coaching inn next to the church and dating from 1785, once had an attached shoemaker's shop (see also notes for the New Inn). The bar area, with large screen TV at one end, flows to a quieter area and then on to a separate dining room. Karaoke or live music feature on occasional weekends. Two self-contained cottages are available for accommodation.

    • New Inn Kilkhampton Kilkhampton EX23 9QN Telephone(01288) 321488

      Comfortable, friendly and surprisingly spacious 15th-century village pub on three levels, with a quiet front bar with gas fire where conversation dominates, a busy middle bar with large family room hosting the wood burner, dartboard and TV - there are a number of distinct drinking corners. The pool table sits in the old skittle alley deep in the back. The bar itself is constructed of old house bricks and timber beams, with a polished wooden top. The interior similarly makes extensive use of recycled materials and is furnished with wooden tables and settles and other pew-style seating. The pub's history reaches back to the Reformation, when church properties were redistributed and the 'New' age began. Although the pub was not used by local Methodists, they nevertheless used to make weekly visits (with shoebox) to the attached shoemaker's shop, which had a connecting door! The guest beer is changed every weekend; the cider is often from Shepton Mallet.

  • Kingsand
    • Devonport Inn The Cleave Kingsand PL10 1NF Telephone(01752) 822869

      Between a narrow lane and the sea, this old pub was formerly divided into two bars but is now partly opened out to one, albeit still as distinct drinking areas. The pub is situated by the beach and boasts fine views over Plymouth Sound - but beware high tides with easterly gales, as the exterior can get comprehensively washed by the sea. The small, wooden-floored bar has snug recesses and is ship-themed. There are up to 2 constantly-changing real ales available, mostly from Devon. Live bands appear once a month in winter, more during the summer months. A welcome halt, both for walkers on the Cornwall coast path and the less energetic. The pub closes on Tuesdays in winter.

    • Halfway House Inn Fore St Kingsand PL10 1NA Telephone(01752) 822279

      Popular and friendly stone pub situated, as the name suggests, halfway between the villages of Kingsand and Cawsand. Modernised and repainted throughout due to storm damage in 2014, the pub is furnished with wooden tables, chairs and stools, and has a stone floor with an old candle-lit chimney stack as a centre piece from floor to ceiling. The guest ale is often from Rebel Brewery in Penryn. Good home-cooked food is a priority, being available daily, and though largely having the feel of a restaurant the pub nevertheless welcomes local and visiting drinkers. The pub supports a ladies' darts team, and Monday is quiz night. Accommodation is in 6 ensuite rooms. Takeaway beer is also available to order.

    • Rising Sun The Green Kingsand PL10 1NH Telephone(01752) 822840

      The pub was once the Customs and Excise house in this village of narrow streets, close to the coastal footpath. Now a cosy, welcoming village inn, it is at once both popular and quiet. Its single but spacious bar room is carpeted throughout and has partly wood-panelled walls; old prints and photos depicting old Kingsand and other nautical themes abound, and there is an interesting collection of Toby jugs on display. The beers from Sharp's brewery may occasionally vary within the ranges available. Vehicle access is difficult especially in the summer, while pub parking is limited to only 4 cars. Live entertainment appears on Saturday evenings. Meals are available daily except Sunday evenings, and Mondays in winter when the pub is closed.

  • Ladock
    • Falmouth Arms Ladock TR2 4PG Telephone(01726) 882319

      An attractive freehouse in the centre of Ladock, on the bypassed former A39 road to Truro now B3275. The Falmouth Arms is now run by award-winning chef, Kevin Viner, and his wife Jill. The original, cosy main bar with wood-burning stove is still a sitting and drinking area, whilst the rest of the pub is laid out for dining. Locally-sourced ingredients go into excellent, good value meals. The former meeting room and community library will be converted to another dining area in due course. Generally speaking, two cask beers are offered. B&B rooms are available.

  • Lamorna Cove
    • Lamorna Wink Lamorna Cove TR19 6XQ Telephone(01736) 731566

      This unspoilt traditional village pub is an old kiddleywink going back some 400 years, hung with various naval artefacts. Recently modernised, the pub has a slate floor throughout its three rooms (children allowed in one), two of the rooms each with its own fire, and there are no machines to interrupt the conversation. A quiz night is held on Wednesdays in the winter months. There is a good outside area and a large car park, making it an ideal spot to visit on the way to or from the cove, just down the hill. The buses call at Lamorna Turn, a few minutes' walk away; an evening service runs to the pub in summer. Cider is from the local Skreach Farm.

  • Landrake
    • Buller's Arms The Square Landrake PL12 5DY Telephone(01752) 851283

      This popular family-friendly village inn in the heart of Landrake is named after the Buller family of nearby Shillingham; its origins as a coaching inn on the London-Cornwall road are still evident from the original cobbles outside and the stabling and smithy opposite. Largely open-plan, the pub nevertheless has two adjoining bars, one mainly for drinking and games, the other for drinking and dining. Pool and euchre are played, and entertainment includes live music, karaoke or dico evenings. Food is served lunchtimes Wednesday to Sunday, and evenings Friday and Saturday; this will increase during the summer season. Takeaways are also available. Buses stop on the nearby A38, near the foorbridge.

  • Lanivet
    • Lanivet Inn Lanivet PL30 5ET Telephone(01208) 831212

      This traditional St Austell tenancy in the centre of Lanivet features a spacious open-plan bar with a large stone inglenook fireplace, although the layout is generally food-orientated. A recently extended restaurant hosts weekly theme nights, whilst entertainment is a mix of pub games, quiz nights and live music. The beer garden and large car park complete a local which offers something for the whole community. The panda depicted on the pub sign dates from 1937 when London Zoo acquired its first such animal, and a bamboo grove near the village provided fresh shoots daily to feed it.

  • Lanlivery
    • Crown Inn Lanlivery PL30 5BT Telephone(01208) 872707

      The Crown is a welcoming and picturesque 12th-century listed pub on the Saints' Way footpath. Extensively refurbished in 2008, the building is in a long farmhouse style, with the main bar and snug at one end; the rest of the building is a comfortable lounge with inglenook fireplace containing a huge woodburning stove, and the restaurant. Refurbishment work uncovered an old well in the porch, which now can be viewed through its glass cover. Food is available daily with most of the ingredients sourced locally; meals are supplemented by snacks all day in summer. The guest beers (2 in summer, 1 in winter) are varied regularly and mostly brewed by Skinner's or Sharp's Breweries. Accommodation consists of 9 ensuite rooms (7 double, 2 twin) in the old converted piggery (adapted for wheelchair users). The pub is dog-friendly - including in some of the accommodation (bring your own dog basket!). A campsite is available in the nearby Eden Valley.

  • Lanner
    • Coppice Inn Lanner Moor, Lanner, Redruth Lanner TR16 6JB Telephone(01209) 216668

      This is a large, rather food-orientated village pub set in spacious grounds beside the Redruth-Falmouth road. The large square main bar sports a pool table, games machines and television screens. There are a separate lounge and a restaurant seating up to 60 people; the carvery operates Thursday to Sunday evenings, 1900-2100. Children are welcome in all areas; outside, the garden features a play area and also boasts a 'dog loo'.

    • Lanner Inn The Square Lanner TR16 6EH Telephone(01209) 215611

      Busy if small community pub, whose keen landlady varies the guest beer regularly, a local brew alternating with a national. Extensive but tasteful alterations in early 2008 added a dining area and kitchen, allowing food to be provided where previously it could not; the main emphasis, though, is on ale, conversation, and games such as darts, euchre, pool, dominoes and quizzes. Good-value B&B accommodation is available. An orchard doubles as the beer garden and children's play area in summer. Nearby buses run to Truro or Camborne until late evening.

  • Launceston
    • Bell Inn 1 Tower Street Launceston PL15 8BQ Telephone(01566) 779970

      Tucked away behind St Mary's church, this interesting 16th-century town centre pub was originally built to house the stonemasons who erected the church. This is a cosy beer drinkers' pub where conversation is the main entertainment. The bar sports an array of 8 handpumps offering an ever-changing range of mostly Cornish beers and 2 ciders, although the available selection may be reduced in quieter periods. The separate 'family room', also available for local groups to use, has a series of frescoes uncovered when previous owners stripped away decades of "modernisation"; local historians believe they date from the 1950s. Pub games include chess and other board games. Outside drinking is allowed on the benches in the small courtyard garden to the side, along the front and in the narrow town-centre lane, sheltered partly by the upper floor overhang. Food is limited to a pasty or pork pie with your pint.

    • Launceston Arms 5 Exeter Street Launceston PL15 9EQ Telephone(01566) 779080

      This is a 19th-century town drinkers' pub with a friendly atmosphere, popular with locals. It is close to the former cattle market, which closed in 1991. The pub supports euchre, darts and pool teams.

    • Westgate Inn 21 Westgate Street Launceston PL15 7AD Telephone(01566) 772493

      This listed building hosts a traditional Cornish town pub with a cosmopolitan clientele and very warm welcome. There are two bars, a neat and tidy 'public' and the quieter, comfortable, carpeted lounge/diner. Unusually, the beer is drawn from the cellar via pipes under the road - the cellar is on the other side, opposite the pub. Children under 14 are not permitted in the bars.

    • White Hart Hotel 15 Broad Street Launceston PL15 8AL Telephone(01566) 471397

      This is the principal town hotel, in the main square close to the famous Norman castle. An old coaching inn, its comfortable, carpeted bar is partitioned to break up the area. Satellite TV is available in the evenings. The bar, popular with daytime shoppers, usually offers two regularly-changing real ales from two of the four handpumps. Food is available all day from 12:00, although there is a breakfast menu available until 10:30 in the bar or restaurant.

    • White Horse Inn 14 Newport Square Launceston PL15 8EL Telephone(01566) 772084

      This is an 18th-century coaching inn, down the hill from the castle, and much refurbished. It is a pleasant pub with a quiet lounge, a conservatory and a busy public bar with high ceiling which hosts a big screen TV showing football, and occasional live music; there are also dining areas and two outside patios for smokers. The seasonal beer may not always be present.

  • Leedstown
    • Duke of Leeds Hayle Road Leedstown TR27 6DB Telephone(01736) 850273

      Refurbished during 2008, this four-square granite building dominates the village crossroads. A genuine freehouse, it has a bar on the left side, dining area to the right and a pool room at the rear leading on to the beer garden. Food is available evenings only. Dogs and children are welcome. The real cider is sometimes Sheppey's but may be varied.

  • Lelant
    • Badger Inn Fore Street Lelant TR26 3JT Telephone(01736) 752181

      A children's bar, conservatory and garden patio are popular features of this large, extensively-modernised 18th-century pub catering for both local trade and visitors. The pub has wood-panelled walls and tiled/carpeted floors throughout. The conservatory serves as a restaurant area. One entrance is on the level, and there are toilet facilities for disabled customers. Food is locally-sourced, with fresh fish and shellfish a speciality, and is available all day with snacks also available on summer afternoons. Available pub games include darts and in winter pool, and games for children. Occasional live entertainment may include live music, cinema/film nights, and a 'beer and music' festival. In winter, Tuesday is quiz night and Wednesday is Bingo. The beer choice may reduce to two during the winter months.

    • Old Quay House Inn Griggs Quay, Lower Lelant Lelant TR27 6JG Telephone(01736) 753445

      This large mainly food-orientated inn south west of Hayle, overlooking the Hayle estuary and just a few minutes walk from Lelant Saltings railway station, stands on its own quay. The original building was once a toll-house for the causeway from Lelant to Hayle. The long single bar extends down one side of a large room, laid out for dining around the opposite walls and windows although there are (very low) comfy sofas with tables for drinking and chatting arranged down the centre. The room extends into a separate large space set out for more formal restaurant purposes. An intervening fireplace is open front and back and framed by massive rough-hewn granite blocks. Whilst the pub is clearly food-led, drinkers are also welcome (bar stools are present); there is low-level background piped music but conversation is the dominant sound at busy times. B&B accommodation is motel-style in 6 units next to the pub. A lift provides extra access to the upstairs function room. The location is popular with bird watchers and a short walk from the station.

    • Watermill Inn Old Coach Road Lelant TR27 6LQ Telephone(01736) 757912

      This small former mill house, set in beautiful surroundings, has been nicely refurbished to function as a pub downstairs, with the former mill loft upstairs becoming a separate, stylish à la carte restaurant in the evenings. A single room albeit with distinct drinking and dining areas, the bar has the business-end mechanism of the 18th-century waterwheel on view inside. The pub offers up to three local ales, although a fourth beer may sometimes appear during the summer months. An extensive beer garden straddles the mill stream, and families with children are welcome. Two beer festivals are held annually (June, November) and live entertainment of various types features on Friday evenings. Lelant Saltings station is about 8min walk away.

    • West Cornwall Golf Club Church Lane Lelant TR26 3DZ Telephone(01736) 797381

      The clubhouse bar and restaurant are open to the public. The bar opens at 10:00 daily, closing times are determined by conditions (including weather) at the time.

  • Lerryn
    • Ship Inn Fore Street Lerryn PL22 0PT Telephone(01208) 872374

      Charming and traditional gem of a village pub down beside the River Fowey, in good walking territory. The public bar is slate floored, and offers up to 5 real ales, the majority selected from the Sharp's and Skinner's ranges. Food including bar snacks is available daily, and there is a more formal restaurant area which is popular especially at weekends. A themed food night is held about once a month on Saturdays. There is a beer garden at the rear. Car parking is by the riverside nearby. Accomodation is either in the pub or two nearby cottages.

  • Lewannick
    • Archer Arms Lewannick PL15 7QD Telephone(01566) 782700

      This small, one-bar community pub is set in a lovely village, a little off the beaten track. Four real ales are usually offered in summer (reducing to 3 in winter), at least one of them locally brewed. Food is available daily except Sunday evenings, which is quiz night. Monday evenings are for darts, while euchre is played on Wednesdays. A large screen TV caters for sporting occasions. The pub name derives from a family who formerly occupied the local manor house. A limited bus service stops outside the door.

  • Liskeard
    • Albion Inn 4 Dean Street Liskeard PL14 4AA Telephone(01579) 344388

      Decorated outside in an eye-catching pink during the Spring of 2014 as a birthday present to the incumbent landlord (allegedly, painted by the pub locals, and others) who visit the pub whilst he was away.), this is a small, friendly sports and music-orientated pub with a beamed ceiling, wooden floor and some pictures on the walls. It is divided into 3 distinct open-plan areas with one being the bar space, the other two for darts or card games (euchre). There are 4 TVs in these areas showing sports programs or the latest music vdeos. Adjoining the rear of pub is a large covered area, with wooden floor and bench seating, tables and some individual chairs. The walls are decorated with murals of bygone famous pop stars. Beyond is a large grassed area, with a small covered space for drinking, and further towards the back of the garden is a moderately-sized stage for live music performances.

    • King Doniert Barras Street Liskeard PL14 6AB Telephone(01579) 342599

      Awaiting first inspection.

    • Liskeard Royal British Legion Club 1 Barn Street Liskeard PL14 4BL Telephone(01579) 342070
    • Liskeard Tavern Liskeard Retail Park, Haviland Road Liskeard PL14 3FG Telephone(01579) 341752

      Whitbread-styled tavern situated just off eastbound slipway from the A38 trunk road. Set in pleasant grounds, the tavern has a customer car-park and some outside seating on the patio offering pleasant views of the local countryside., Mostly open plan inside, the bar area has a wood or tiled floor in the serving area ,and wood or carpeted flooring throughout restaurant areas. Standard Whitbread wooden dining furniture and tastefully decorated, the whole is supported with wooden pillars affording several semi-snug areas in which to eat or drink. Various pictures adorn the walls all around the pub with subtle ceiling spot lamps and wall lighting adding to the atmosphere of the tavern. Another dining and drinking area adjacent to the bar features a TV, fire below it and 2 games machines nearby.

    • Red Lion Inn 5 Lower Lux Street Liskeard PL14 3JL Telephone(01579) 344350

      Town pub with an L-shaped bar, carpeted almost throughout except for the bar serving area and a separate seating area. Painted internally in red and cream, the walls are decorated with many photos and other pictures, and has a library of books. Euchre and pool are played, with pub teams being supported. A regular quiz night is held every Sunday evening at 21:00.

    • White Horse Inn The Parade Liskeard PL14 6AF Telephone(01579) 345954

      This single-bar town centre pub has been extensively refurbished, with a single bar and games area. Carpeted throughout, it has ceiling beams, some pictures decorating the walls (one of which is stone-faced, opposite the bar), and a large beer garden. Wooden furniture completes the ensemble, and darts, euchre and pool can be played. A TV is also present. Live entertainment performs on Sundays. Parking is in the council car park to the rear. The guest beer tends to alternate between Dartmoor Jail Ale and Adnam's Broadside.

  • Lizard
    • Housel Bay Hotel Housel Bay Road Lizard TR12 7PG Telephone(01326) 567500

      The hotel is located in a superb position atop the Lizard peninsula, with views from the Marconi bar and gardens out over the English channel and its busy shipping lane. All the usual hotel facilities are available, but its locstion right by the Cornish coastal path also makes it a popular watering stop for walkers. The real ale might not be available at quieter times of the year.

    • Top House The Square Lizard TR12 7NQ Telephone(01326) 450098

      This comfortable country inn is nearly the most southerly pub in Cornwall and handy for the coastal path and spectacular sea views. The spacious, U-shaped bar has several seating areas including a bay window overlooking the village square. The bar room hosts a TV and the dartboard in the left-hand leg, whilst a carpeted side room to the right acts as an overspill drinking/dining area - food is an important part of the pub's business although it is also a drinkers' local. Wall pictures illustrate old scenes from the area as well as a tribute to the local rescue services. Above the fire is a large model lighthouse turned in serpentine, the local stone. The beer range, always from St Austell Brewery, might reduce in the quieter winter months. Accommodation is in 8 ensuite rooms.

    • Witchball Lighthouse Road Lizard TR12 7NJ Telephone(01326) 290662

      This single-bar small pub claims the status of the most southerly pub in Britain. Once a 15th-century cottage, it has became a pub serving good food, all of which is sourced locally. There are a few cosy seats for drinking or dining in the bar area which has very low original black beams, a larger annex providing the focus for dining, and a stove by the centre wall. A large roadside seating area at the front provides for fair-weather drinking and dining, and there are working wells behind and to the front of the pub. The real ales can vary but are always from local breweries, with a Cornish Chough brew usually represented. Quiz night is Saturday. A lively charity beer festival is hosted every August.

  • Loggans Moor
    • Loggans Moor Carwin Rise Loggans Moor TR27 5DG Telephone(01736) 755 0125
  • Longrock
    • Mexico Inn Gladstone Terrace Longrock TR20 8JB Telephone(01736) 710625

      Local free house with single open-plan and wood-floored L-shaped bar room with the wooden beams and bare granite walls characteristic of the tin mine of which this building was once a part - the mine flooded and never reopened. The pub is especially popular in summer, being close to the beach; families and dogs are welcome. Outside drinking is at tables on the pavement at the front, or on a small terrace at the rear. Entertainment is limited to a quiz on Fri once a month, and occasional groups at weekends. Accommodation is in 2 letting rooms. Good bus services pass the door; car parking is very limited.

    • Mount View Hotel Longrock TR20 8JJ Telephone(01736) 710416

      This small family-run pub/hotel is situated besde the old main road through Longrock, mid-way between Penzance and Marazion. It has a single, rather large bar and a separate dining area. Home-cooked food is available from the menu or daily specials board, lunchtime and evening; a Rump Steak Night is held on Tuesdays and roast lunch on Thursdays and Sundays. Buses stop almost outside the door. The real ale may not be always available.

  • Looe
    • Admiral Boscarn Church End Looe PL13 1BU Telephone(01503) 262923

      Situated adjacent to East Looe beach, this large pub spreads over three floors. The ground floor bar is furnished with tables, chairs and a carpeted area, and displays a large selection of keg beer and lager fonts, but only the one real ale. An upstairs bar leads to a garden bar area, very pleasant out of the main season, and both first and second floors become a 'night club' which opens at weekends 23:00-02:00; it has dance floors which prove very popular with the local teenagers, when the pub can be very crowded and noisy.

    • Black Swan Inn Fore Street Looe PL13 1DT Telephone(01503) 263002

      Laid out rather like a modern diner and wine bar in its furniture and rather grey décor, this recently refurbished pub is situated in the main shopping area of Looe, near the bridge. The spacious single bar offers the two beers listed and often a changing guest brew. The pub now trades as the 'Swan' despite the original name being retained in the stonework outside.

    • Buller's Arms Buller St Looe PL13 1AS Telephone(01503) 264325

      Small but busy all year round drinkers' pub in the town centre, used by locals while visitors are also made to feel at home. The one long and fairly narrow bar room also houses the pool table. Live music appears most evenings, although Monday is devoted to poker, whilst Wednesday is the quiz night. The pub boasts a selection of nearly 20 different gins.

    • Fisherman's Arms Higher Market St Looe PL13 1BW Telephone(01503) 265800

      Popular with locals as well as passing trade, this reputedly haunted olde-worlde 16th century pub is claimed to be oldest pub in Looe (but see the Jolly Sailor....). It is essentially a drinkers' pub in the old tradition - perhaps not for those of a more sensitive nature! Opposite the 'olde' museum and gaol, it has a modestly sized, square-shaped and beamed single bar-room at the front with a slate-flagged floor, all subject to a preservation order, and a welcoming open fire in winter; the rear room is used as a family room. Background music is usually subdued; traditional (Cornish/Irish) music is performed Friday, Saturday & Sunday nights. Not all the real ales may be available in winter.

    • Globe Inn Station Road Looe PL13 1HN Telephone(01503) 262495

      Friendly and comfortable with sofas in the bar room, this modernised local lies directly opposite the railway station, and overlooks the river. The pub attracts both local and passing trade, and has a distinct sporting flavour with suitable large-screen TV and pool table. There is a separate dining area along one side of the pub to the right, with the main games area to the left. The varying beers may not be available at quieter times or seasons. Loud piped music might be a distraction at times.

    • Jolly Sailor Inn Princes Square Looe PL13 2EP Telephone(01503) 263387

      This ancient Cornish shark fishing local is claimed to be Looe's oldest pub, having been in operation for at least 500 years. There are two separate rooms, one of which houses the pool table; the pub sports low-beamed ceilings and slate/stone floors, and is very cosy in winter and cool in summer. As might be expected from the name and location, there is a nautical theme to the décor throughout. A fourth real ale (often St Austell Proper Job) may appear as a guest but the selection can reduced in winter. Accommodation comprises 5 rooms.The pub is on the Looe Valley Rail Ale Trail.

    • Salutation Inn 65 Fore Street Looe PL13 1AE Telephone(01503) 262784

      A fascinating town centre inn with 400 years-worth of history. Designed to a roughly L-shaped open-plan layout, the pub has a wealth of traditional ships' beams, a tiled sloping floor, and a Queen Anne fireplace. The walls are fitted with bench seats, and are adorned with pictures of shark fishing catches, mostly from the past. The pub tends to cater for the more mature customer, and is very popular with locals and visitors alike. The only music is in the background.

    • Ship Inn Fore St Looe PL13 1AD Telephone(01503) 263124

      Large and lively town centre pub, popular with locals and visitors, with live music on weekend evenings including Fridays. One opened-out room nevertheless has separate drinking spaces, including a raised area towards the windows, and features a pool table and games machines. Food is served daily. Accommodation is in 8 rooms.

  • Lostwithiel
    • Earl of Chatham Grenville Road Lostwithiel PL22 0EP Telephone(01208) 872269

      This large renovated local is at the edge of town, on the 'country' side of the railway near the station. It offers two split-level bars and a varied menu, food being available lunchtimes 1200-1400 (1430 Sun), and 1800-2100 (not Sun). Friendly landlord, children and pets welcome; outside drinking is on the patio. Occasional live entertainment appears on Sundays. The pub is named after William Pitt the Younger.

    • Globe Inn 3 North St Lostwithiel PL22 0EG Telephone(01208) 872501

      Cosy and friendly 13th-century pub in the narrow streets of this old stannary town, close to the station and medieval stone bridge over the river. The rambling old building has a single main bar, with several drinking/eating spaces and a restaurant and sun-trap patio at the rear. The pub is rather food-orientated (fish and game are specialities on an extensive home-cooked menu), but you are welcome to go in just for a drink or two and a chat. The pub is named after a ship in a sea battle in 1813, during which a member of the one-time owning family was killed.

    • King's Arms Fore Street Lostwithiel PL22 0BL Telephone(01208) 872383

      This street-corner local on the main street has plenty to offer sports enthusiasts - darts, pool, and large-screen TV. The bar is elliptical in shape, with a partly wooden, partly carpeted floor, and furnished with tables, chairs, a settle and an upright piano. The walls are decorated with old local photos. The pub supports darts and pool teams, and there are quiz nights Thursdays. Live entertainment takes the form of a band on Saturday nights. Cider is available from a bag-box.

    • Royal Oak Duke Street Lostwithiel PL22 0AG Telephone(01208) 872552

      Busy and friendly historic 13th-century inn, just off the main road through the old capital of Cornwall. A stone-floored traditional public bar contrasts with a comfortable lounge and adjoining restaurant; the inn is known for good food. It also has an outside patio with protected area for smokers. A dartboard and pool table are available, and there are occasional quiz nights and live entertainment. Accommodation is in six ensuite rooms (5 double, 1 twin). There is reputedly a tunnel running from the pub cellar to the dungeons in the courtyard of Restormel Castle, which legend recounts may have been used for smuggling purposes.

  • Ludgvan
    • White Hart Churchtown Ludgvan TR20 8EY Telephone(01736) 740175

      This 14th-century inn by the village church, with which it shares a car park, was refurbished in 2011. Bare floorboards reflect its age and the wooden partitions, interesting furniture and photographs give the alcoves and corners an authentic atmosphere. There are a separate restaurant and front dining room, and a tiny snug under the stairs! There are patios at the front and back of the pub with a large, quiet garden with wooden benches and a decking area at the rear. A popular local haunt, it is warmed in winter by two large wood-burning stoves. Board games are available, background music plays, and a monthly Wednesday quiz night is held during the winter months.

  • Luxulyan
    • King's Arms Bridges Luxulyan PL30 5EF Telephone(01726) 850202

      This typical granite village pub, locally known as 'Bridges', offers a friendly, no-nonsense welcome to both locals and visitors, including children and dogs. It has been in recent times tastefully refurbished and although now one large room, is still partially divided into lounge and bar sections. By custom and usage the latter is mainly for drinking, whilst the 'lounge' area provides the primary eating facility; the pub offers Sunday roast, and a takeaway service. More unusual services include a defibrillator. The King's can be reached via the beautiful Luxulyan Valley, which still shows many remnants of the area's industrial past. The famous Eden Project is only 3km away by bus, and the Par to Newquay ('Atlantic Coast') branch railway line also passes close by - the station is a request stop and on the local Rail Ale Trail.

  • Mabe Burnthouse
    • New Inn Church Road Mabe Burnthouse TR10 9HN Telephone(01326) 374466

      This comfortable village community pub offers a small separate public bar, while down a short passageway at right angles is the much larger lounge area whose bar hosts the 4 real ale handpumps. A wood-burning stove warms the room in winter. A travelling barber visits the pub on Thursdays 11:00-16:00. The pub is handy for the Argal reservoir and fishing thereon.

  • Madron
    • King William IV Madron TR20 8SS Telephone(01736) 365615

      A cosy 17th-century village pub steeped in history, it has a long association with the battle of Trafalgar. Attractively decorated with wooden beams and brasses, the pub is on two levels, the upper hosting a pool table and the lower probably being mainly for diners once food becomes available (the kitchen is planned to be operational by July 2016). The bus stop is a few metres away, while car parking is near the village church.

  • Malpas
    • Heron Inn Trenhaile Terrace Malpas TR1 1SL Telephone(01872) 272773

      This pub is only 3km from the centre of Truro, but boasts superb views overlooking the river and woodlands, it is deservedly popular with visitors and locals alike. The bar has an interesting aqua and blue-grey colour scheme with oak woodwork and slate floor, and artefacts by local artists and craftsmen. The range of home-cooked food on offer is extensive, and uses local produce. Very limited parking available, although the pub is also accessible by boat - river trips go to Falmouth from the nearby quay in summer. The St Austell beers offered will include HSD in the winter months only.

  • Manaccan
    • New Inn Churchtown Manaccan TR12 6HA Telephone(01326) 231301

      Although hard to find in the remoter regions of the Lizard Peninsula, this traditional thatched village pub is well worth the effort - and is owned by the locals, who bought it from Punch Taverns during 2014. The cosy bar has a beamed ceiling and partly-planked walls; the room even squeezes a table into the former inglenook fireplace. An adjoining room provides further seating and dining space, and a new restaurant/garden room has been added to the rear. There are no machines of any kind; families are welcome, as well as well-behaved dogs. The pub can be booked for birthday and wedding parties and other events. The area is popular with walkers.

  • Marazion
    • Cutty Sark The Square Marazion TR17 0AP Telephone(01736) 710334

      This large building in the town centre has a spacious L-shaped bar made with wood from HMS Warspite. Somewhat food-orientated, the pub's extensive menu uses locally-sourced produce where possible. The guest brew is usually Cornish, either a Sharp's seasonal brew or one from another brewery such as Altarnun. Accommodation is in 10 letting rooms.

    • Godolphin Arms West End Marazion TR17 0EN Telephone(01736) 888510

      This spacious beach-side hotel has recently been extensively refurbished and modernised, and presents a somewhat clinical but spacious interior dominated by white surfaces and pinewood. The L-shaped bar presides over a large drinking and dining space with picture windows offering a magnificent view over the beach and St. Michael's Mount. The hotel has a policy of suppporting Cornish real ales, two generally from St Austell brewery but with other brews from Cornwall guesting - (note the sparklers, but these are removed on request). The lower level is reached down a staircase internally or with wheelchair access via a ramp. There are plenty of outside tables above the beach. Accommodation is in 10 rooms.There is a large menu and carvery.

    • King's Arms The Square Marazion TR17 0AP Telephone(01736) 710291

      This old market corner pub sits in the town centre, opposite the ferry quay to the Mount, and is busy with tourists in 'the season'. There is one small but comfortable and family-friendly bar room, slate-floored near the bar but otherwise carpeted, with local pictures decorating the walls. There are several tables outside on the patio. An extra ale from the St Austell range may appear in summer. Food is sourced with local produce, and locally-caught fish features strongly. Tuesday is quiz night.

    • Station House Long Rock Marazion TR17 0DA Telephone(01736) 350459

      Pub-restaurant near the beach, to which it is connected by a foot/cycle path. The building is the old stationmaster's house of the adjacent Marazion station, long closed (1964) but alongside the main line from Penzance. There are a separate driinking area, a games area with machines, pool and table football, and picture windows in the conservatoty affording a superb view over Mount's Bay. There may be up to 4 real ales, including one or two guest brews. Families are welcome and there is wheelchair access although no special toilet facility. There is live music every last Saturday in the month, and functions may be held in the conservatory; the pub is also a place to watch televised sports. Food is available daily, 1130 (1200 Sun)-1400 and 1745-2045.

  • Marhamchurch
    • Buller's Arms Hotel Helebridge Road Marhamchurch EX23 0HB Telephone(01288) 361277

      This large and popular village pub/hotel, well-supported by the locals, offers a large L-shaped bar room having beamed ceilings and a slate-flagged floor. The room is spacious, with plenty of wooden tables and chairs. Decorative bric-à-brac includes a pair of buffalo horns, and a stuffed fox and badger. The right-hand leg of the room hosts a dartboard and pool table, and an upright piano 'for adult use only'. The beers may vary from time to time and are generally from fairly local breweries. The Tintagel Castle Gold is badged here as a house beer, General Buller Gold. The pub hosts quiz nights, and live entertainment twice monthly at the weekend. Family offerings include an under-5's softplay area Tuesday-Friday 10:00-16:30, and birthday party hosting on Saturdays. No food currently but you may have locally ordered takeaways deliverd to the pub (or bring your own).

  • Mawgan Porth
    • Merrymoor Mawgan Porth TR8 4BA Telephone(01637) 860258

      Originally a café whose owner served in the North Africa campaign, hence the name. Now an atmospheric pub run by the same family since 1961, it is very much at the heart of the local community and raises huge sums for charity every year. Large picture windows overlook the sandy beach just 50m away. It is naturally very busy in the season, but boasts a large beer garden, a spacious main bar and a separate family room, all of which prevent any feeling of overcrowding. Parking is limited, but there is ample pay-parking at the rear. Locally sourced food is prepared and cooked on the premises, with fish featuring prominently on the menu. Accommodation is in seven ensuite rooms.

  • Mawnan Smith
    • Red Lion The Square Mawnan Smith TR11 5EP Telephone(01326) 250026

      This thatched former farm building was converted to a pub in the 16th century; food is a significant part of its offering but it also functions as a proper community local. Four surrounding cottages have since been incorporated into the building as drinking and dining areas, of which there are several; the long horseshoe-shaped bar actually sits in the former courtyard. The three beers listed are generally available, although the Bath Gem may be replaced with another brew from time to time. The pub is popular with walkers, especially in the summer months, and is near to the attraction of Glendurgan Gardens. Buses to Helston or Falmouth stop outside the pub.

  • Menheniot
    • Sportsman's Arms Hotel Lower Clicker Road Menheniot PL14 3PJ Telephone(01503) 240249

      This is essentially a drinkers' house and former B&B, built beside the railway station at the turn of the 20th century, and frequented by locals and some passing trade. A spacious pub, it has been and is still being extensively refurbished; the single bar has a partly-carpeted slate floor, and is furnished with wood tables and chairs and lounge seating in the form of settees. The pub supports darts and pool teams. The outside patio and beer garden afford pleasant views over the valley. The guest beer is often Exmoor Ale or a beer from a local brewery such as Tintagel Castle Gold or Harbour Special; cider is a summer visitor from Weston's.

    • White Hart Hotel Menheniot PL14 3QZ Telephone(01579) 342245

      Well-appointed 16th century family-run local with a friendly village atmosphere, and opposite the church. A combined hotel and pub, the public bar has a slate floor, wooden beams and a games area at the far end. Three handpumps offer changing beers from Devon and Cornwall. The lounge area is mainly for diners and is carpeted, while the hotel part also has a separate restaurant. Food 18:30-20:30 daily. The railway station is about 2km away and has a limited daytime train service only.

  • Menherion
    • Golden Lion Meherion Menherion TR16 6NW Telephone(01209) 860332

      Located beside a watersports centre at Stithians reservoir, this old granite single-bar inn has become more food-led in recent years, but still functions as a welcoming local for those who simply want a drink ot two. The bar area is beamed with slate floors and high-backed settles, and a few round tables constructed out of old wooden barrels. There is a cosy snug to one side which can seat around 15 people. A huge granite firplace provides real fire warmth in winter. The beer garden is extensive. The pub hosts a great variety of events including themed food nights. Accommodation is in a self-catering cottage; there is also a small campsite adjacent. Free wireless broadband is available in the bar, and there is occasional live entertainment. There are no noisy machines in the bar, although there is often continuous 'musak' in the background. The pub is open all day during school holidays, otherwise as indicated. The weekday bus service is very limited but allows of a lunchtime pint or two.

  • Metherell
    • Carpenter's Arms Lower Metherell Metherell PL17 8BJ Telephone(01579) 351148

      Hard to find down a network of country lanes, this timeless, friendly and relaxed 15th century pub is full of character and atmosphere, The public bar is flagged with slate and heavy black beams are held in place by massive exposed stone walls, in contrast to the larger lounge which also functions as a dining area. All food is freshly cooked on site; food theme nights include pizzas Monday & Friday, 17:00-19:00, and fish & chips Wednesdays 17:00-20:30.. Outdoor seating is on the sun-trap terrace. The guest ales are ever-changing. The pub hosts a local produce market on the first Saturday of the month, April to October.

  • Mevagissey
    • Cellar Bar 2a St George's Square Mevagissey PL26 6UB

      Modern, split-level cellar-like pub with one small bar, whose floor is tiled near the bar and carpeted elsewhere. Frequented by locals, it offers just the one beer, the Original or sometimes another Sharp's Brewery beer. The small beer garden is popular in summer, and live entertainment such as karaoke may feature at weekends (normally Sun nights). Opening hours may vary, according to demand. Families with children are welcome - but terms & conditions apply, see notice inside the bar.

    • Fountain Inn 3 Cliff Street Mevagissey PL26 6QH Telephone(01726) 842320

      Friendly, two-bar 15th-century inn with slate floors, stone walls, historic photographs of the town, and very low beams - the tunnel leading to the side door is particularly low. The genuine Cornish landlord - St Austell Brewery's longest-serving - was a local fisherman, and has run the pub for many years. The Smugglers' Bar still features signs of the pilchard press which was once housed here; a glass plate in the floor covers the pit where the fish oil was caught (and which doubled as a store for contraband). The meat was compressed and fed to Nelson's navy. Accommodation is in 3 letting rooms, of which 2 are ensuite. Regular buses run to St. Austell.

    • Harbour Tavern Jetty Street Mevagissey PL26 6UH Telephone(01726) 842220

      This harbourside pub occupies what was once part of a fish store, and has been a pub since 1974. It is now a well-established local, popular with locals and tourists alike, and of all age groups. Recently extensively refurbished, the single large square room has a mixture of original and new ceiling beams. Home-cooked food is available, with fish being a popular choice. Parking is a problem in summer, but there are good bus services to St Austell and a small summer ferry to Fowey.

    • King's Arms 17 Fore Street Mevagissey PL26 6UQ Telephone(01726) 843904

      Old and basic single-bar fishermen's pub with original décor and having a distinct nautical flavour in the pictures displayed on the walls. Favoured by locals, the pub hosts a darts team. There are up to four Cornish real ales, normally all from one localbrewery at any one time, and a handpumped real cider. Food is cooked fresh and the menu is small and fairly simple, with smoked food a speciality. A beer festival is sometimes held - these happen relatively regularly depending on season. Background musak plays most of the time but there is also live entertainment on occasions. Note: opening times can be flexible (see photo); if the pub is closed it will open 'dreckly'!

    • Sharksfin The Quay Mevagissey PL26 6QU Telephone(01726) 842969

      Although primarily a dining establishment, this square-shaped restaurant/bar on the quay has a normal bar area where you are welcome to have a pint and a chat without being obliged to eat. Wood is the dominant material, with panelling, flooring and ceiling beams, and of course the tables and chairs. Food is as far as possible locally sourced and largely fish-orientated; it is available all day 1200-2200, all year, with a Sunday lunchtime carvery 1200-1500. Children and dogs on leads are welcome.

    • Ship Inn Fore Street Mevagissey PL26 6UQ Telephone(01726) 843324

      Ancient pub with great character right in the town centre and once the haunt of local smugglers and wreckers, according to legend. The large wood-clad bar-room features a slate-flagged floor near the entrance. Although there is only the one bar, there are many separate nooks and crannies which give it a proper pub ambience. The pub is well-known for its local cod and chips; food is normally available all day in the summer (1200-2100), and 1200-1500, 1800-2100 Sep to Easter. Ensuite B&B accommodation includes 2 family rooms. There is live entertainment Saturday evenings, disco/karaoke Thursdays, and a quiz night Tuesdays.

  • Millbrook
    • Bar Tusker 66 West Street Millbrook PL10 1AE Telephone(01752) 822506

      Small, recently refurbished one-bar locals' pub, with stone flooring, large wooden tables, chairs and benches, and a small wood burner for winter warmth. In summer it has 2 guest beers, generally from the SW region. This is the sort of traditional small village local where customers love sitting and chating whilst having a beer or two.

    • Devon & Cornwall 1 West Street Millbrook PL10 1AA Telephone(01752) 822320

      This is a convivial L-shaped single-bar local in the centre of the village. At the left hand end of the bar, the seating area is furnished comfortably with sofas and wing chairs. This is essentially a locals' drinking pub, although visitors are warmly welcomed, and conversation tends to be the main entertainment. Food includes occasional theme nights, and take-away pizzas. The pub supports darts teams and features race nights, and live music Saturdays from 21:00. Buses run from Plymouth in the daytime on weekdays, with a reduced service in the evening. Draught cider is Old Rosie.

  • Mitchell
    • Plume of Feathers Mitchell Mitchell TR8 5AX Telephone(01872) 510387

      This refurbished 16th-century coaching inn is now relatively isolated through being bypassed by the A30 on which it used to lie. It is nevertheless a busy pub, with large screen TV, fruit machines and background music setting the general tone. The guest ales tend to be nationally-available brews. Children are welcome everywhere except the immediate bar area. The pub also serves breakfast from 07:30-11:30.

  • Mithian
    • Miner's Arms Mithian TR5 0QF Telephone(01872) 552375

      Old 16th-century village pub with thick stone walls and low beams. The single small bar serves many cosy little snugs, including a downstairs room called the Old Cellar. The walls are decorated with interesting knick-knacks and artwork, including a mural. Home-made food is served 12:00-21:00 daily in three separate dining rooms; Sunday lunches are especially popular and it is advisable to book ahead. A separate meeting/function room is available. The car park is large, once you find it round the back, and there is a beer garden - but be careful of the entrance steps from there into the pub. Cider is Weston's Old Rosie.

  • Morwenstow
    • Bush Inn Crosstown Morwenstow EX23 9SR Telephone(01288) 331242

      This ancient building, once a chapel, dates in parts back to 950AD. Unassuming from the ouside, it is a gem internally and is simply furnished, with slate floors, granite walls and exposed beams in the two separate bar rooms, one of which is subdivided into separate drinking areas. Conversation is the main entertainment here.There is a protected smokers' area in the ancient courtyard at the front of the pub, and a large garden (with children's play area) at the back offering outstanding views over the Tidna Valley and out to sea. A newish restaurant has been incorporated. Four ensuite rooms and a 2-person holiday cottage (the 'Hideaway') are available. Expect always to find the HSD and Tribute here; the varied guest beer will be mainly Cornish or from a nearby Devon brewery such as Otter. The pub hosts live music from time to time.

  • Mousehole
    • Old Coastguard Hotel The Parade Mousehole TR19 6PR Telephone(01736) 731222

      This interesting hotel is located at the top of the village, and entered down a steep set of stairs. Constructed on different levels on the cliffside and with mostly wooden floors, it offers plenty of drinking and dining space affording stunning views over the rocky St Clements Isle and Mount's Bay, including from a large, palm-treed tropical style garden that slopes down to the shore. Food is important here, but only full meals with no lunchtime snacks.The guest brew is varied frequently and is usually from local breweries; the beer list may be reduced to 2 during quiet periods of the year, while the regular Padstow brew may be replaced by another from the same brewery during the summer season. Cider is from the nearby Skreach Farm.

    • RBL Mousehole 10 North Street Mousehole TR19 6TF Telephone(01726) 731629

      Slightly off the beaten track, this welcoming club/pub has one large bar, mostly carpeted throughout with some parquet flooring and tiles near the bar. All visitors are welcome, and RBL members (other than local) have to sign in. Snooker and pool tables as well as the dartboard are available for members and visitors to use. Opposite the bar is a small snug with comfortable seating and tables. In the opposite corner is a memorial dedicated to locals who lost their lives during WW1 and WW2, and a dedication.

    • Ship Inn South Cliff Mousehole TR19 6QX Telephone(01736) 731234

      Low beams adorned with bric-à-brac and stone floors are characteristic of this unspoilt 18th century gem overlooking the picturesque fishing harbour and the bay beyond. The unspoilt 2-bar interior still has scrubbed wood floors, granite flagstones in excellent condition and low wooden beams. The décor reflects a long association with the sea and the Penlee lifeboat disaster of 1981 (many of the crew were regulars here), as well as pictures of local fishermen and harbourmasters, and the Torrey Canyon disaster. The pub was also a favourite haunt of Dylan Thomas when he lived in the village. There is a large table-service restaurant area offering freshly cooked local produce; food being available daily 1200-1430 and 1800-2030. The 'garden' is a walled roof terrace. The pub offers the services of an ATM and hosts the occasional live entertainment. Parking is difficult in Mousehole, but a good bus service from Penzance stops almost outside the door. Website:

  • Mullion
    • Mounts Bay Inn Churchtown Mullion TR12 7HN Telephone(01326) 240221

      This is very much a community pub in the village centre, with a light and airy, modernised interior in which wood is the dominant material. By the entrance are more intimate tables, with the main bar and spacious seating beyond. One wall is mainly of glass, with doors leading through to the suntrap garden and deck, offering views across Mounts Bay. A separate dining room is available, decorated with photographs of the village and local area over the years. The car parking space is tiny; accommodation is next door.

    • Old Inn Churchtown Mullion TR12 7HN Telephone(01326) 240240

      This is an ancient 16th-century traditional, partly-thatched and low-beamed village pub, next to the church. An old tiled passage from the main entrance leads to the bar room, which has parquet flooring and several distinct drinking spaces, although the former public bar area itself is quite small. More seating is also available on the higher level further in. The interior is well-decorated with numerous antiques, mirrors, prints and cartoons and other interesting items. This one-time Devenish Brewery house is now well-established by current owners St Austell Brewery as a favourite for drinking and dining out.

  • Mylor Bridge
    • Lemon Arms Lemon Hill Mylor Bridge TR11 5NA Telephone(01326) 373666

      There has been a hostelry on this site since 1765. Once called the Griffin Inn, it became the Red Lion in 1829 and took its present name in 1837. It is a friendly, one-bar pub at the village centre, home to the local sports teams. Good home-cooked food is available, and families with children are made most welcome - it is advisable to book Sunday lunch. Daytime buses run from Falmouth during the week.

  • Nancenoy
    • Trengilly Wartha Inn Nancenoy Nancenoy TR11 5RP Telephone(01326) 340332

      This well-organised and versatile inn sits in extensive grounds including a lake and boules piste, in an isolated and steeply-wooded valley near the village of Constantine - the pub's name means 'settlement above the trees'. Converted from a large farmhouse, there is a variety of furniture and rooms, the wood-beamed bar being decorated with pictures by local artists offered for sale displayed on the walls. The beams are themselves covered in many beer pumpclip labels from brews sold over the years. A conservatory extension doubles as a family room. One guest beer is available in the winter months, usually being chosen from Cornish microbreweries; the second appears in summer. Winner of many awards, the Trengilly's other big emphasis is on fresh food, with a wide-ranging and imaginative menu prepared where possible with Cornish produce from named suppliers and presented with flair - booking is wise in the busy summer months. Accommodation is in 6 rooms above the pub, with further facilities in the nearby garden rooms overlooking the lake - including 'glamping'! Live entertainment appears occasionally, with quiz nights winter Tuesdays.

  • New Polzeath
    • Atlantic Bar & Kitchen Atlantic Terrace New Polzeath PL27 6UG

      This former hotel bar reopened in July 2020 after an extended period of closure. It is a family-friendly bar and kitchen with fantastic views of Polzeath beach and the Atlantic. Food is available from informal menus. There are two terraces of outdoor seating at the front of the bar. No dedicated car park, but there is a pay and display on the road in front of the bar.

  • Newlyn
    • Red Lion Inn 36 Fore Street Newlyn TR18 5JP Telephone(01736) 362012

      300-year old granite-fronted pub with split-level bar constructed in an interesting mixture of granite, bricks and other stones, with a slate floor on the lower level. The pub enjoys panoramic views of the harbour and Mounts Bay, and is reputedly haunted. Home-cooked food is served all day until 2100, with fish and crab prominent on the menu. The beer is regularly varied, but is confined to one only in the quieter months.

    • Star Inn The Strand Newlyn TR18 5HW Telephone(01736) 368674

      Lively if basic one-bar fishermen's pub near the harbour and fish market, with a sweeping bar surmounting a wooden floor. As might be expected, the walls are decorated with local nautical pictures with a mainly fishing theme. Live entertainment is limited to the occasional disco.

    • Swordfish Inn The Strand Newlyn TR18 5HN Telephone(01736) 362830

      Opposite the fish market, this basic pub has a single long bar with a separate, comfortable lounge at one end, is wood-floored and panelled throughout, and is decorated with local pictures on a nautical theme. Families are welcome until 18:00, and there are 4 double ensuite rooms available. Regular 'live' groups entertain on most Fridays, especially in winter.

    • Tolcarne Inn Tolcarne Place Newlyn TR18 5PR Telephone(01736) 363074

      This well-used 300 year old inn with its low ceiling and wooden beams is set back from the main road close to the fishing harbour, and lies on the Cornish cycle route. The pub features a single long bar, warmed by a wood-burning stove in winter, and includes tiled floor, settle seating and a large bay window with cushioned seats. A grandfather clock presides over the bar, and artwork from a local gallery is displayed on the walls. There is also a carpeted restaurant area and a patio, very popular in summer. Home-cooked, restaurant-standard food uses local sources, mainly based around Newlyn's freshly-landed fish as might be expected - see the daily specials board. Live jazz on Sunday lunchtimes, 13:00-15:00. The changing beer is typically from nearby Cornish Crown but might be from another local brewery.

  • Newquay
    • 12 Beach Road 12 Beach Road Newquay TR7 1ES Telephone(01637) 877098

      Family-friendly bar/restaurant overlooking the beach, very much a casual venue and popular with the youngsters.

    • Belushi's 35 Fore Street Newquay TR7 1HD Telephone(01637) 859111

      Part of an independent pub chain, this establishment is spread over two bars and a clifftop garden overlooking Towan Beach.

    • Bertie O'Flannigan's East Street Newquay TR7 1DB Telephone(01637) 870370

      Berties is a traditional style sports bar, located within the Hotel Victoria and acting as a feeder bar to the adjoining Berties Nightclub. The bar features sporting memorabilia over several levels, served by two bars, offering sports TV throughout. The two regular ales are kept exceptionally well, breakfast buffet is served from 0830 and sports menus are offered throughout sporting events. Pool tables support local teams. The pub also features a DJ booth above a dance floor, and the outside patio provides a sun trap on summer days. This bar is the place to support your favourite football team, or meet up prior to a big night out.

    • C Bar & Terrace 22 Headland Road, Fistral Beach Newquay TR7 1HN Telephone(01637) 872519

      The C-Bar is a modern contemporary design with its south-facing decking and grass terrace. Soak up the Cornish sun with panoramic views across Newquay Golf course and Fistral beach. The regular Tribute ale is supplemented by a full r ange of rattler cider. There is a separate restaurant featuring local produce, with bar food offered 1000-1600 and 1800-2200 (Winter 1800-2200). Their first Beer festival is planned for October 2013.

    • Central Inn 11 Central Square Newquay TR7 1EU Telephone(01637) 873810

      The Central is a traditional style pub with a contemporary twist, over two levels. The mezzanine level features a dedicated cocktail bar and chill out area, the front bar offers sky sports with 13 screens throughout the pub. The restaurant area offers food all day until 2100, the other side of the pub features a DJ booth above a dance floor. The two St. Austell ales, HSD and Tribute are complemented with a range of bottle conditioned beers. The outside area seating area provides an ideal area to people watch and forms the focal point for Newquay`s New Year celebrations. This is a trendy pub with a loud intoxicating atmosphere.

    • Fistral Beach Bar Headland Road Newquay TR7 1HY Telephone(01637) 879444

      Situated on Fistral beach, this friendly bar offers you laid back beer, whether you’re dressed in flip flops or your suit. The decking offers unspoilt views across the best surfing beach in the UK, with daily surf reports available through their Facebook page. Family- and dog friendly, it also has sports TV, surfing themed videos, and live music or DJs on weekend evenings and for special events. The regular ale is supplemented by a range of bottled beers.

    • Fort Inn 63 Fore Street Newquay TR7 1HA Telephone(01637) 875700

      The Fort is a large, family- and food-orientated town pub with superb views across the harbour and the Newquay Bay beaches. The pub is smartly furnished, with a mix of wooden and carpeted floors and wooden furniture. It features a large outside terrace, for eating and drinking. Large indoor and out play areas for the children. The beers are from St. Austell Brewery and range in number from one during the week in winter, to 2 at weekends, to 3 in summer when the HSD appears. Food is served 1200-2000 daily, including a carvery. Sports TV and pool tables are also available. Close to the main bus station.

    • Godolphin Arms Hotel 86-88 Henver Road Newquay TR7 3BL Telephone(01637) 872572

      The G Bar is a traditional style 2 bar pub, located within the Godolphin Arms Hotel, catering for Locals and visitors. The pub is strongly connected to the local football and sporting leagues, making it a hub of the community. The public bar has a warm and friendly atmosphere where you can meet the locals and take in a game of pool. The lounge bar offers live entertainment during the summer season. The consistently good Sharps Doombar is a stable feature. There is large car park with ample space for coaches and a pleasant garden with patio, which hosts the occasional Bar B Que. An extensive bar menu represents great value for money, featuring daily specials.

    • Great Western Hotel Cliff Road Newquay TR7 2NE Telephone(01637) 872010

      The 'Steam Bar' is the capacious family and food-orientated holiday town pub located in the Great Western hotel, within 2 minutes walk of the railway station; there is also a bus stop outside. The pub is a huge open-plan area in a contemporary style, stretching from the front of the building to the rear; it also has the facility to be segmented into function rooms if needed. It has a large split-level beer patio offering great views of the Newquay coast line, with children’s play area and a barbecue. The pub is family- and dog friendly, with a strong community focus. The regular beers are kept well, alongside a range of bottle-conditioned beers. There is also a good selection of wines and coffees. Food is served from 07:30 although beer is not sold before 10:00. The pub also features theme nights and even the odd dog show!

    • Griffin 3 Cliff Road Newquay TR7 1SH Telephone(01637) 874067

      Handy for beaches and the railway station, this large pub offers a single, comfortably furnished and beamed open-plan bar room, albeit with a number of distinct drinking areas. Wooden cask ends, late of St. Austell Brewery, are set into the bar front, while the beam over the bar is adorned with ships' and other plaques. Outside drinking is on the front patio. Meals are available 1200-1430 and 1800-2130; the restaurant welcomes families with children. Generally the pub offers a quieter and more relaxed atmosphere than many pubs in the town.

    • Lanherne Pub & Restaurant 32 Ulalia Road Newquay TR7 2PZ Telephone(01637) 872308

      This two-bar estate-style community pub with smart interior, within walking distance of town and close to the zoo and leisure park, is surprisingly warm and welcoming for such a large and modern establishment. The entirely separated public bar is favoured by local drinkers, and supports darts and pool teams, a chess club and euchre players. It sports the usual accoutrements such as jukebox, pool table, sky sports and small area for the occasional live performers. The comfortable lounge is for more contemplative drinking, and there is a separate restaurant on the opposite side of the building. Meals are served throughout the pub, and there is a carvery every Sunday.

    • Lewinnick Lodge Esplanade Road Newquay TR7 1QD Telephone(01637) 878117

      This is ann open-plan bar and restaurant situated on Pentire headland, with a spacious car park. Decorated in a neutral wooden theme with floor to ceiling windows offering panoramic views across the Cornish coastline – the clifftop decking and terrace offer a superb vantage point towards the Atlantic Ocean. Food is available 12:00-22:00, from the bar or separate restaurant (Booking recommended), serving modern British food with an emphasis on fresh fish; breakfast is also available 08:00-11:00. The bar hosts four ales, usually three regular ales with a rotating local brew. Sky sports, pool table hosting local teams and daily newspapers are all also available. Ten 'boutique' bedrooms have recently been added.

    • Newquay Rowing Club 5 Quay Hill, The Harbour Newquay TR7 1HR Telephone(01637) 876810

      This harbourside club is situated at the bottom of South Quay Hill with the entrance leading to a flight of steps up a corridor (with chair lift available), and into the large bar area. The bar serves two real ales with an additional changing seasonal beer. It is mostly carpeted with wooden parquet and hard floor surfaces, and well-furnished with mostly comfortable bench seating around the walls, accompanied by nautical styled chairs and tables. The walls throughout are covered in photographs of members, locals and visitors, there are also a trophy cabinet, TV and dartboard. There is a large pool and function room to the left of ar. Both rooms and the seated patio outside have stunning views of the sea, the harbour with many types of vessel, and below, Towan Beach, with the Great Western Beach further to the right, and in the distance Trevose Head lighthouse.

    • Newquay Royal British Legion Club Trevana Crescent Newquay TR7 1LD Telephone(01637) 872461

      Entrance is via Trevena Terrace through a central front door, with side door to the main bar. The bar serves one real ale which is changeable but usually Sharps Doom Bar. The room is tastefully furnished and carpeted throughout with comfortable wooden tables and chairs, and bench seating around most walls. Separate pool and snooker Rooms are opposite the bar. A false ceiling makes conversation much easier. Memorabilia adorn the walls with many portraits and pictures of well known national and local figures together with royalty connected with the RBL. There is also a large function room upstairs.

    • Red Lion North Quay Hill Newquay TR7 1HE Telephone(01637) 872195

      This deceptively spacious traditional open-plan pub is situated overlooking the harbour on the north-western edge of the town centre, offering panoramic views through large picture windows and warmed by a cosy central log fire in winter. The number of guest beers increases to two in the summer months, and the pub offers a 20% CAMRA members' discount on real ales. Live music is popular on Friday and Saturday nights, and there are a mid-week quiz and open-mic nights, whilst large-screen TVs on the walls often feature surfing videos. There is a separate dining area, with food available all day. The pub is an easy walking distance from the town centre, on the road towards the famous surfing beach at Fistral. It is very dog-friendly.

    • Sailors Arms 11-17 Fore Street Newquay TR7 1HB Telephone(01637) 872838

      In common with many of Newquay's pubs, this old town centre venue now has a large, contemporary style open-plan bar room with two handpumps offering Skinner's beers, a blend of Heligan Honey and Cornish Knocker being sold as house beer 'Jolly Sailor', and the other varying but also from the Skinner's range. The rear of the pub opens out into a split-level deck for outside drinking, with expansive views over the bay and beach. Food is available 1400-1800 (2100 Sat & Sun). Large TV screens for sports, plenty of live music in the evenings and a late night club atmosphere add to the offer of this lively seaside establishment.

    • Slope Great Western Beach, Cliff Road Newquay TR7 2NE Telephone(01637) 878772

      The Slope is located on the slope of the access to Great Western Beach. A pub with spectacular views across Newquay Bay, it is somewhat of a local secret; in good weather the outside seating area offers parasol-protected views, and often hosts barbeques. The limited inside area offer comfort against the elements. Sharps Atlantic is the regular ale with local craft beers and lagers also available. A burger and street-food menu comprises local ingredients at fair prices, with a kids' menu, vegetarian and bvegan options also available.

    • Stable Fistral Beach, Headland Road Newquay TR7 1HY Telephone(01637) 878311

      The Stable opened on Fistral Beach in 2014, a part of the Dorset-based company’s "cathedrals of cider", promising "ciders, pizzas, pies". Draught ciders and perries available - around 60 - are served mainly from boxes on the purpose-built stillage behind the bar. Although many of the customers are there to dine on the pizzas and pies, non-dining drinkers are just as welcome. The Stable is a large, open space with lots of wood furnishings and a long glass frontage offering panoramic views across Fistral Beach. A pleasant place to while away a few hours on the balcony sampling a good range of real cider and perry after a hard day on the beach. The single real ale is joined by an extra ale in summer, usually from a local brewery.

    • Tavern Mellanvrane Lane Newquay TR7 2LB Telephone(01637) 873564

      Away from the bustle of the town centre, this is a suburban pub frequented mainly by locals, generating a family atmosphere; pets are also welcome. Recently acquired by St. Austell Brewery, the IPA and HSD generally alternate, with the Tribute always available.

    • Towan Blystra 12-16 Cliff Road Newquay TR7 1SG Telephone(01637) 852970

      Conveniently situated on the main street into town a short walk from the railway station, hotels and beaches, this is a traditional Wetherspoon's shop conversion with partitions offering some privacy to drinkers. The walls are adorned with pictures of old Newquay, Towan Blystra being the former name for Newquay before the arrival of the railway and tourism. A narrow drinking terrace overlooks the main street, while disabled access is via an alley off Springfield Road at the rear.

    • Walkabout The Crescent Newquay TR7 1DS Telephone(01637) 853000

      The Walkabout prides itself as Newquay's number one sports bar. Formerly a cinema, this open-plan Australian-themed bar hosts a continuous array of sports across a multitude of screens, including a massive central cinema-sized screen. The recent decking area and panoramic windows offer stunning views across the bay. This is one of the few Walkabouts to stock real ale, it is said primarily to ensure a local brewery owner can get a pint of his own beer! Live music or DJs on every night of the week.

  • North Hill
    • Racehorse Inn North Hill PL15 7PG Telephone(01566) 782101

      This community pub reopened under new ownership in September 2020. It was formerly the village school and is believed to be over 300 years old. Delightfully situated at the foot of Hawk's Tor in beautiful countryside, its large carpeted single bar has distinct drinking areas separated by a wooden screen. Food is available all day when the pub is open. Children are welcome anywhere in the pub. There is a skeletal bus service through the village (Group Travel service 236) which allows for a lunchtime call, Mondays to Fridays only.

  • North Tamerton
    • Eastcott Arms Eastcott, Holsworthy North Tamerton EX22 6SB Telephone(01409) 271172

      This hard-to-find local is down a private lane but is clearly signed from the road. Originally set up to serve visitors to the Eastcott Lodges, it has now been adopted by the locals. The pub is the converted end of a barn, and has just the one room with a low beamed ceiling. Darts and skittles are played, and music evenings are held on two or three eves a month, and even a 50-ale beer festival in August. There is plenty of parking space outside.

  • Notter Bridge
    • Notter Bridge Inn Notter Bridge PL12 4RW Telephone(01752) 843424

      Pleasantly situated with a large beer garden alongside the River Lynher, this pub was originally called the Sportsmans as the hunt once started here. It is nowadays more of a diners' pub rather than drinkers, as the few bar stools testify. The interior has beamed ceilings and is carpeted throughout; the bar and dining areas are subtly divided. An extensive menu is on hand at all times. A third real ale may appear in the high season or other peak times.

  • Padstow
    • Golden Lion Hotel Lanadwell Street Padstow PL28 8AN Telephone(01841) 532797

      Hardly missable in its external golden colour scheme, this is Padstow's oldest pub, well over 400 years old, and used as the stable for the red 'oss, which makes its energetic appearance every May Day during the famous 'obby-oss celebrations. The low-beamed and slate-flagged public bar is normally busy but is also partitioned to form a family/dining area; the quieter lounge is spacious and comfortable. There is also a seated patio outside. Much favoured by the locals, the pub is situated a little away from the tourist-busy harbour area, but can still become crowded in the summer season. No food Sunday evenings.

    • Harbour Inn Strand Street Padstow PL28 8BU Telephone(01841) 533148

      A small pub tucked up a side street, just off the harbour. The timbered bar sports a new slate floor (made necessary by a flooding incident with hailstones!) and is decorated with seafaring memorabilia. Food is available most of the day, 12:00-22:00 (21:30 winter). The piano is available for casual local music-making, and there is a pool table at the rear of the bar. Much used by fishermen, this pub is the home of the Peace (Blue) 'oss. Parking is in the public car park on the quay nearby.

    • London Inn 6-8 Lanadwell Street Padstow PL28 8AN Telephone(01841) 532554

      A popular and cosy village local converted from cottages, frequented by locals and summer visitors. It has a single main bar, with a separate room used mainly for meals. The atmosphere is friendly and welcoming, and often there is spontaneous folk music. Meals usually available daily, but occasionally not available when staff shortages occur.

    • Metropole Hotel Station Road Padstow PL28 8DB Telephone(01841) 532486

      Friendly, family-run hotel bar with lovely view over the Camel estuary.

    • Old Custom House South Quay Padstow PL28 8BL Telephone(01841) 532359

      Originally the Customs and Excise house, with sturdy and spacious beamed interior and wooden floor, it is now modernised with almost a 'bistro' atmosphere. It was recently extended to include a separate restaurant and the 'Cally' oyster bar. Entry is either via the pub or separate street entrance. The Quayside conservatory was also upgraded with an accommodation reception desk. Live music is provided some Fridays or Saturdays; 'piped' musak provides the musical backdrop otherwise. Opening hours vary a little over the Christmas period.

    • Old Ship Hotel Mill Square Padstow PL28 8AE Telephone(01841) 532357

      Two comfortable, high-ceilinged bars set in a family-run hotel situated just off the busy harbour area. Outdoor drinking is on a covered patio in front of the pub; regular live music. The pub holds a mini-beerfest over Christmas and New Year with up to 12 beers on offer. Good-quality food is available 11:00-21:00 daily.

    • Padstow Social Club The Lawns, Senders Hill Padstow PL28 8DT Telephone(01841) 532337

      Situated off Senders Hill, this social club is situated beside a tennis club/curt with its small carpark, but public carparks are nearby. Above the entrance there is some seating on the roof garden, and also at ground level is a patio with stand outside wooden bench seating. On entering there is U –shaped bar that can be divided into 3 bars by the available partitions. The main bar has a hard standing floor with bar stools. The rest of the bar area is carpeted throughout with a mixture of tables and chairs (some comfy). On the walls can be found a TV, ke- jukebox and a chalkboard showing up and coming attractions in the club. Two local real Ales are usually available although 3 hand pumps are in situ should the need arise. The other two bars are used for entertainment and sporting activities and include a small stage, pool table, and dartboard. Mostly bench-type seating with some chairs are also available.

    • Padstow Tasting Room Old Post Office, 8 Duke Street Padstow PL28 8AA Telephone(01841) 532169

      Second tasting room in Padstow for the local brewery, opened Spring 2020 in the former post office. Up to four handpumps dispensing Padstow Brewery ales. See also Taste of Padstow.

    • Pint of Padstow 6 Broad Street Padstow PL28 8BS Telephone(01841) 533110

      Brewery sales outlet in the centre of town, fitted with two handpumps so you can taste the beers. Tasting events are also held from time to time in the upstairs room, which is also available for music events and private functions.

    • Shipwrights North Quay Padstow PL28 8AF Telephone(01841) 532451

      A pleasant, long, wood-panelled bar on the harbourside, which can become very crowded at times with many tables being placed very close together. An additional St Austell beer appears occasionally in spring and summer. Originally used for boat building, the pub is now a strong supporter of the local gig club. Note the old railway mileage post outside. The Chartroom Restaurant is an upper deck with views over the harbour. Everyone welcome, including dogs on leads.

    • Trevose Golf Club Constantine Bay Padstow PL28 8JB Telephone(01841) 520208
  • Par
    • Par Inn 2 Harbour Road Par PL24 2BD Telephone(01726) 815695

      A friendly, unpretentious drinkers' pub dating from the 19th century. Not far from the Par docks, it would have been underwater in the 18th century before the bay silted over. The L-shaped bar area is furnished with a mix of wooden tabnles and chairs, and comfy armchairs and sofa. The room also hosts a pool table, as well as the dartboard; pub teams play these as well as euchre. A TV screen is usually in operation. Snacks are available at lunchtime, but you may bring your own food at any time.In warm weather you can enjoy outside drinking on a patio in a courtyard to the side. In summer, a third brew from St Austell may be on offer.

    • Royal Inn 66 Eastcliff Road Par PL24 2AJ Telephone(01726) 815601

      Large pub with one bar and separate restaurant, just opposite Par railway station and on local bus routes. There is, howevee, adequate parking in thepub car park. The modern bar area has a surrounding slate floor,the rest being carpeted or wooden. Recently redecorated, refurbished and reconfigured, this family-styled pub attracts diners and drinkers alike, especially on Sunday for roasts and full menu meals. A large patio at the front and sides outside permit ‘al fresco’ eating and drinking. Mostly carpeted or wooden floors with modern dining tables and chairs in the raised dining room together with other dining/drinking areas. Separate comfy seating areas to relax, chat and drink are also present. Known to locals and frequent visitors as “the Par Royal”, it attained the suffix “Royal” when the Prince of Wales’ train broke down nearby in the 19th Century. Usually at least 2 beers on and at least 1 sourced from a Cornish Brewery the other a Guest Beer from a nearby brewery outside Cornwall..

    • Welcome Home Inn 39 Par Green Par PL24 2AF Telephone(01726) 816894

      Quiet small locals’ pub in the centre of Par, featuring a slate floor and good disabled access throughout. The single bar room has a variety of wooden tables and chairs and some comfortable bench seating. Walking through the pub (or alongside, if outside), it opens on to a large lawned “secret garden” together with numerous standard wooden bench seats and tables on solid bases, together with parasols. There is also a serving station used in busy times. A low-fenced children's play area with safety notices is found at the top of the garden . The whole garden area is surrounded by a subtle wooden fencing giving it an aspect of some privacy very popular in fine weather. Meals are available 13:00-20:00, home-made, with locally-sourced ingredients and reasonably priced. Limited car parking with 4 spaces, but nearby street parking is usually available.

  • Park Bottom
    • New Inn Trevelyan Road Park Bottom TR15 3UF Telephone(01209) 216262

      Spacious, comfortable and friendly local village pub with an uncluttered interior and ample settle-style seating in the low-beamed bar area. Open plan and broadly L-shaped, sports is a dominant theme with a huge screen covering one wall in front of the pool table, and a second screen overlooking the other end of the room near the front entrance. Despite the size of the bar room, separated drinking areas afford a little group privacy. Other brews from the St Austell range may appear from time to time. Live bands appear at the weekend.

  • Paul
    • King's Arms Paul TR19 6TZ Telephone(01736) 731224

      A pleasant and friendly local in an attractive village setting, this was originally two rows of 13th century cottages housing workers who built the church opposite. A pub for at least 160 years, it has both a public and lounge bar on opposite sides of the passageway. The lounge is more suited for dining, whilst the public has a mixed floor of old wooden planks and slate flagstones, and is host to a splendid old grandfather clock. The big stone fireplace is now home to a wood-burning stove. Bar skittles and darts are played. Food is available 12:00-14:00 (14:30 in summer) & 18:00-21:00. The last full-time Cornish speaker, Dolly Pentreath, is buried in the churchyard over the road.

  • Pelynt
    • Jubilee Inn Jubilee Hill Pelynt PL13 2JZ Telephone(01503) 220312

      Welcoming and popular 17th century village inn and restaurant in what was originally a farmhouse. Originally called The Axe, it was renamed in 1887 to celebrate 50 years of Queen Victoria's reign. Welcoming hosts and good company are to be found inside, along with oak-beamed ceilings, antique furniture, Delabole slate floor and a wood-panelled bar with a huge burnished copper hood, and hosting a collection of royal jubilee and other royalty-related memorabilia. Outside are a part-covered patio and a spacious grassy beer garden. An extensive menu features locally-sourced produce and daily special dishes. The beer range usually reduces to Tribute and Proper Job in the winter, and one of the regular brews may be replaced from time to time by a seasonal beer from St Austell Brewery. The pub enjoys good disabled/wheelchair access.

    • Old School Social Club Old School House Pelynt PL13 2LG Telephone(01503) 220785

      This former school building is now the village social club, and is a focal point for local members but also welcomes visitors. There are 3 bar-rooms; the 'Headmaster's Lounge' is ideal for those wanting a quiet drink with comfortable furniture - a school desk and chair also feature. The Sports Bar is more lively, with 3 televisions showing various sporting events, also 3 games machines, 2 dartboards, a pool table, and a jukebox. The Library Bar offers entertainment, including a quiet area for meetings, euchre matches and families. In addition, there is an upstairs room for snooker.

  • Pendeen
    • North Inn Pendeen Pendeen TR19 7DN Telephone(01736) 788417

      Welcoming locals' pub in an old mining village, close to the famous Geevor and Levant tin mines, and the coastal path. The large single room has beamed ceilings and is carpeted; décor includes mining and other local pictures, a tank of tropical fish and a TV screen on the wall for sports events. There is a games room at the back with a pool table. Food includes an outstanding curry menu, of which up to 20 varieties are offered - the landlord's speciality! The inn is in an area of outstanding natural beauty, with nearby cliffs and good walking. It has 4 double rooms available for B&B, one with disabled facilities, as well as a campsite round the back - and a petanque piste!. A small upstairs restaurant affords outstanding views over the sea. A regular bus service links the pub with Penzance, St. Just and Lands End.

    • Radjel Inn Boscaswell Terrace Pendeen TR19 7DS Telephone(01736) 788446

      This welcoming village hostelry sports two bars, each with its own granite fireplace, and there is a separate pool room. The large carpeted lounge is decorated on the ceiling with various national flags, whilst brass plates and sefaring pictures adorn the walls. Home-cooked food is available -ish daily, and uses local produce where possible. The number of real ales may increase to 6 when St Austell Brewery's seasonal ales make an appearance. The pub supports darts, quiz and pool teams. Accomodation is in 3 (shared) rooms. Originally the Boscaswell Inn, the pub was renamed the Radjel (= a pile of stones where a fox lives) in 1973 in honour of the then landlord Willie Warren, whose family had run the pub for several generations and whose great-great-grandfather was nicknamed 'Radjel' by the locals. The pub had been known informally by this name ever since.

  • Pendoggett
    • Cornish Arms Pendoggett PL30 3HH Telephone(01208) 880263

      This welcoming and picturesque 16th century coaching inn offers a good and varying selection of draught and bottled ales and 'craft' brews, many of them from Cornish breweries. The guest beer is rotated around the various Cornish microbreweries. The pub used to have its own brewery - one landlord's daughter allegedly drowned in the vat! Its quiet, charming interior boasts a main bar, snug, two drinking/dining areas and a separate restaurant. A range of home-cooked food is available. Flagstone floors, wood-panelled walls, partitions and the furnishings all reflect the pub's age, with open fires adding to the ambience. Caricatures of locals and a collection of handbells decorate the bar. Occasional live music appears at weekends. A friendly locals' pub, well worth finding.

  • Penelewey
    • Punchbowl & Ladle Penelewey TR3 6QY Telephone(01872) 862237

      Dating from the 15th century, this is a rambling and somewhat food-orientated 2-bar thatched country pub on split levels, with lots of cosy nooks and a separate restaurant area. Carpeted throughout, the main bar area usually enjoys a lively mix of local drinkers and diners, while the smaller bar to the rear is mainly used by locals enjoying a quieter beer and a chat; the background music is usually subdued. Several inglenooks and snugs help give the pub a cosy atmosphere. The décor has a nautical flavour, with plenty of bric-a-brac (miniatures, brasses, mugs and a large collection of bottle openers) and pictures of sailing ships mixed in with old local scenes. A large model ship and a fish tank are also fixtures. Food is available daily, with 'light bites' (coffees, cream teas etc.) also offered 12:00-18:00 in summer. Note the punchbowl and ladle picked out in the thatch. Many more buses leave from Playing Place, 1100 metres away.

  • Penhallow
    • Whitehouse Inn Penhallow TR4 9LQ Telephone(01872) 573306

      Old, large and rambling roadside coaching inn, family-orientated, comprising large bar and lounge, separate restaurant and pool room. There is a large outside play area. New ensuite accommodation is available. There is regular live entertainment Friday and Saturday nights.

  • Penryn
    • Famous Barrel St Thomas Street Penryn TR10 8JP Telephone(01326) 373505

      Formerly the Commercial Inn and hidden away at the bottom of town, this historic, characterful and cosy back-street pub is situated in a conservation area beside a small river. The front door is barrel-shaped and leads into a traditional old low-beamed bar, heated in winter by a huge wood-burning stove in the original granite fireplace. The L-shaped bar, its frontage decorated with wooden barrels, faces the door; to the left is the drinking space, comfortably upholstered with benches and stools around wooden tables, while to the right is the games area dominated by pool and darts. Dogs are allowed inside (but owners clean up the mess, according to a sign); there is a sheltered but simple beer garden and outside smoking area at the rear of the pub. Parking is very limited.

    • Seven Stars 73 The Terrace Penryn TR10 8EL Telephone(01326) 531398

      Reopened on 21 September 2020 after nearly 3 years of closure, this small town-centre pub has undergone some major, but stylish, internal changes. The narrow frontage belies its interior, which spills into next door with extended drinking spaces, and well to the rear with a garden and smoking area. Favoured by a good cross-section of locals and students, the pub offers a selection of local real ales, but also has a microbrewery called Hidden, selling its own brews over the bar (2 regular beers and one varying seasonal brew). The bar room has a raised and comfortably-furnished separate drinking annex at the rear. Food is confined to simple bar snacks..

    • Thirsty Scholar 18 West Street Penryn TR10 8EW Telephone(01326) 393977

      This town centre locals' pub has only a small single bar and drinking area at street level, but being built on a steep hillside, it is surprisingly roomy towards the rear, having several split levels to play with. Another drinking area is on the next level down, which also hosts a large TV screen, then beyond and down the steps outside there is a sheltered patio, a converted former swimming pool now clad in wooden planking, and beyond that again a garden. At the back it has an extensive multi-level patio, much of it covered to offer protection from the elements. Formerly the Three Tuns, St Austell Brewery sold it as a free house in 2011 and it now offers the permanent beer listed plus up to two guest brews on handpump.

  • Pensilva
    • Victoria Inn The Cross, Pensilva Pensilva PL14 5NB Telephone(01579) 363933

      Refurbished and reopened in May 2013, this is a two-bar village local built in a mixture of brick and stone, and with a slate roof and wooden floors. Darts, euchre and pool are played, and sports TV is available. Good value meals are served; there is also a Sunday carvery which is very popular (booking advisable). Buses stop close by the pub.

    • Wheal Tor Hotel Caradon Hill Pensilva PL14 5PJ Telephone(01579) 363401

      This former mine captain's house tucked away on Bodmin Moor, to the east of Caradon Hill, is reached by moorland track. Now an upland hotel with 8 ensuite rooms, it claims to be the highest in Cornwall, affording panoramic views to both Cornish coasts and Dartmoor. It has a cosy small bar, popular with locals and visitors, with a separate dining area offering 'proper' home-cooked food, which is served from 12:00 until at least 20:00. Accommodation has expanded to include bell tents and hobbit houses, and a Gypsy caravan. Pork sausages, bacon and hog roast are sourced from the owners' farm.

  • Pentewan
    • Into the Woods West End Pentewan PL26 6BX Telephone(01726) 844639

      New bar and cafe-restaurant, opened in summer 2018. Family-owned, it can be busy in the evenings.

    • Ship Inn 31-33 West End Pentewan PL26 6BX Telephone(01726) 842855

      A two-bar village pub close to the beach, hence busy in the summer. The lower level of a large split-level lounge serves as the dining room. The pub has been prone in the past to occasional flooding - the bar wall displays previous high water marks! The beer garden is across the road by the river, and there is free car parking nearby. Food is available in line with opening hours, all day in summer, and served in all parts of the pub.The buses stop on the main Mevagissey road, 5 min walk from the pub.

  • Penzance
    • Admiral Benbow 46 Chapel Street Penzance TR18 4AF Telephone(01736) 363448

      A short walk from the town centre, this 400-year old family-friendly if somewhat quirky pub is designed like a ship with bars on both floors. The narrow street frontage and bar area belie its tardis-like interior with many nooks, crannies and separate drinking areas, including the Wreck Bar upstairs. Heavily themed on piratical/nautical lines, the pub is festooned with original salvage from local wrecks to give added interest to a rambling old maze of rooms on the two floors, worth a few minutes' exploration. The single guest beer is available all year. It varies and is from mainly local breweries.

    • Bath Inn 32 Cornwall Terrace Penzance TR18 4HL Telephone(01736) 364244

      Up a lane off the promenade, this spacious pub is the last relic of the seafront public bathhouse, demolished in 1860. Given its small, unassuming frontage, it has a surprisingly roomy interior with the original three separate rooms largely opened out, retaining a separate bar in what is now a large function room to the rear. Tastefully modernised internally, it has mostly carpeted floors with small planked area in front of the bar, a mix of wood panelling all down one side, wallpapered walls elsewhere, and varnished ceiling beams. Décor includes pictures of old Penzance. There is also a large and pleasant suntrap of a terraced beer garden. Food is available 12:00-14:00 (except on Sundays); the guest beer will be from a Cornish brewery or micro; beer samples are happily provided on request. Dogs and families welcome until 21:00, or later in the garden.

    • Crown Victoria Square Penzance TR18 2EP Telephone(01736) 351070

      This is a real locals' pub on the corner of a rare and quiet Victorian residential square in the town centre, tucked away behind the main shopping street. Brewery tap for the Cornish Crown Brewery, it is essentially a one-room local, tidily furnished with upholstered window bench seats and huge mirror covering one wall, and a cosy two-table snug at the rear. Outside drinking is on a small L-shaped patio overlooking the street. The Cornish Crown beer selection varies according to availability; a new beer is brewed every couple of months and the single 'guest' beer may be one of these. No food, but you may bring your own; plates can be provided. The pub is a short walk from the bus and railway stations.

    • Dock Inn 17 Quay Street Penzance TR18 4BD Telephone(01736) 362833

      This is an old and traditional one-time fishermen's pub near the dockside, close to the Isles of Scilly ferry pier. The pub extends through two old cottages with the bar in the upper level, and a comfortable lounge space next door at the bottom which also serves as a dining area. Décor includes a large picture mirror, a mix of nautical and mining pictures and bric-à-brac, and a stuffed bird in a cage, whilst a ship's figurehead oversees proceedings in the bar. The small car park is behind the inn; families and dogs are welcome. 3x one-third pint samplers of real ale are also available.

    • Dolphin Tavern Quay Street Penzance TR18 4BD Telephone(01736) 364106

      This is a large and allegedly haunted former smugglers' inn near the harbour and adjacent to the Dock Inn. Split across three levels, it has wood-beamed ceilings and plentiful nautical bric-à-brac displayed throughout, including a collection of ships' brass pressure gauges on one of the beams. The bar is on the middle level, with a pool table on the higher floor and a comfortable seating area on the lower. There is also a small snug near the front door, effectively a family room and housing a table football. Food is a significant part of the offering here and is cooked mostly to order using local produce, but you are also welcome to come in and just have a drink or two. Accommodation is in ensuite double rooms. The bus and rail stations are 10min walk away.

    • Farmer's Arms Causewayhead Penzance TR18 2ST Telephone(01736) 362627

      Basic locals pub at top of town, near to the old market. Said originally to have been a detached building, the pedestrianised shopping street has gradually absorbed it over the years. This is a friendly drinking base with a slightly raised, comfortable area used for live music (with later opening on music nights) - with a number of musical instruments for customers to jam with. This area is decorated with music posters. Two tables outside enable you to watch the shoppers struggle by in summer.

    • Fountain Tavern St Clair Street Penzance TR18 2PD Telephone(01736) 369340

      This old town pub on the north edge of the town shopping area reopened as a free house in late 2013, after over a year closed and undergoing extensive internal refurbishment. A long single room with a short bar to one side, it is largely food-led but manages to balance this with a more traditional pub operation offering up to 3 real ales, an 'open mic' evening on Mondays and a video-based quiz night on alternate Tuesdays; the front corner hosts a TV set. The roomy seating area beyond the bar is mainly, but not exclusively, used for dining, Steak nights and curry nights feature on Wed and Thu respectively, otherwise food is available 1200-1500, 1800-2100 and all day Sat & Sun. Three comfortable bedrooms are available. Food is limited to sandwiches at lunchtimes only. Off the town centre, but worth visiting.

    • Globe Inn 1 Queen Street Penzance TR18 4BJ Telephone(01736) 367355

      Basic drinking house in the town centre, hosting a disco or live entertainment most evenings. The beer range may vary a little within the Enterprise Inns permitted lists. Food is restricted to a Sunday roast only.

    • Lamp & Whistle 12 Leskinnick Place Penzance TR18 2EZ Telephone(01736) 361449

      Refurbished and re-opened in 2013, this smart but tiny backstreet pub near the railway and bus stations has been transformed with lots of carved wood panelling and mirrors, and also features paintings on the ceilings! Two handpumps feature various microbrewery beers, and various Belgian and other foreign bottled beers are also available as well as 'craft' ales. A few wooden benches are outside for summer (or smoker) use. Theme nights such as supper nights, jam nights etc. are regularly held, although food generally is from a fixed menu and available only Wednesday evenings and Sunday lunchtimes.

    • London Inn 75 Causewayhead Penzance TR18 2SR Telephone(01736) 351597

      Original coaching inn still retaining its character, with yard and stables at the rear now used as an outside drinking area (where children are welcome). The two bar areas (offering one or two guest ales) still have gas lights for illumination. The inn was once used as an overnight stop for prisoners on their way to Australia. No meals, but snacks can be obtained all day.

    • Longboat Inn Market Jew Street Penzance TR18 2HZ Telephone(01736) 364137

      Town centre hotel close to the rail and bus stations. A large bar has satellite TV screens etc. there are a separate family room and no-smoking restaurant, and a suntrap patio at the rear. The bar can be very crowded especially summer eves; the guest beer may appear at busy times but is not always available. Meals are available all day 12:00-21:00.

    • Lugger Inn The Promenade Penzance TR18 4DL Telephone(01736) 363236

      Situated on the Penzance seafront with panoramic views over Mount's Bay, the Lugger Inn is the bar part of the main hotel of the same name, but in effect is run as a family pub. Popular with locals and visitors alike, it offers also a full menu restaurant, including a traditional carvery to suit all tastes. A function room is available to book for family events and functions including weddings.

    • Navy Inn Lower Queen Street Penzance TR18 4DE Telephone(01736) 448349

      The rather small façade to this granite maritime pub up a side street off the promenade opens into a surprisingly large and comfortable interior. Although rather food-orientated you are welcome to call in for a drink or two. The single L-shaped room with its long bar has walls of granite and wood planking, an original wooden floor, and is decorated with various pictures on a maritime theme and a display of naval knots, among other seagoing artefacts. The bar dispenses mostly locally-brewed beers which are generally from Cornish breweries , although Jail Ale makes an occasional appearance. Food is mostly sourced locally with fish a speciality, and is available every day/when open. The pub's name dates from when the Royal Navy had a Penzance depot. Note that the pub may close early on quiet evenings. A Dartmoor beer may appear on occasion.

    • One & All 3 East Terrace Penzance TR18 2TD Telephone(01736) 449728

      This is a rather small open-plan bar, built around 1850 near the railway station. Once a Courage pub, it became themed for a while on becoming a free house as the landlord always wanted an Irish pub! Having reverted to its old name, all comers are now welcome. The pub supports darts, pool and quiz teams, while prominent televisions cover sporting events. The real ales are varied. There is no food.

    • Pirate Inn Alverton Road Penzance TR18 4PS Telephone(01736) 366094

      Typical example of a two-bar Cornish country pub, in an old granite building dating back to 1624 and converted from a farmhouse in the 1950s as the land was developed on the edge of town. The separate, carpeted and roomy lounge bar, which is heated by a wood-burning stove in winter, extends into a raised dining area with bare floorboards and an impressive old stone fireplace. The capacious garden, which has a children's play area, is well-stocked with trees and shrubs lending an almost rural feel to this town pub. Buses from the stations stop almost outside the door.

    • Star Inn 119 Market Jew Street Penzance TR18 2LD Telephone(01736) 333232

      Extensively refurbished and reopened in summer 2019, this is the largest pub in town, despite its narrow frontage. Open-plan and split over four different levels, the upper two nearest the street are essentially the drinking area, with planked floors, beamed ceilings, plentiful seating at wooden tables and chairs, and the single bar surmounted by 5 handpumps. The two lower levels are carpeted and form the dining area with at-table service and similar mainly wooden furniture, although there are a pair of u-shaped sofas. Dark wood dominates the whole and largely determines the ambience, even part-cladding the walls; photos of old Penzance form part of the wall décor.

    • Tremenheere 4-8 Market Place Penzance TR18 2JA Telephone(01736) 335350

      Named after Lord Tremenheere of Penzance, this is a bustling and typical Wetherspoons operation in the centre of town. Created from five converted shop premises, the pub is open plan on a split level, with dark wood-panelled walls, high tables, and long bar on the lower floor; the upper level is the family area. A chair lift is also available between the two. In typical JDW fashion, there is a standard offering of national beers, plus 1 or 2 guest beers which may at times be local. All the signs are dual language - Cornish and English. Outside drinking is on an enclosed patio to the rear or in limited seating to the front. Food is available all day.

    • Turk's Head Chapel Street Penzance TR18 4AF Telephone(01736) 363093

      This 13th-century pub, said to be the oldest in Penzance, has been linked to invasions by Turks and Spaniards, and of course smuggling – a tunnel to the harbour still exists. Nowadays rather food-orientated, you are nevertheless welcome to stop by just for a drink. There are three small low-beamed rooms on split levels; award-winning food is served in the bar, separate dining room and cellar diner. At the rear is a covered patio and sun-trap walled garden.

    • Union Hotel Chapel Street Penzance TR18 4AE Telephone(01736) 362319

      Large comfortable bars and a separate restaurant form part of this old hotel, which has had a role in the history and commerce of Penzance since the 16th century. Families are welcome; the parking space at the rear is limited. The single 'guest' beer is usually from the Sharp's Brewery range, but is not available during the winter months. The Union claims to be the first location in the UK where the death of Nelson was first announced.

    • White Lion Green Market Penzance TR18 2SG Telephone(01736) 362970

      Friendly if basic town centre locals' drinking pub, supplementing its routine with karaoke Thu to Sun. The Courage Best may be replaced by another beer from the Wells' range.

    • Yacht Inn Green Street Penzance TR18 4AU Telephone(01736) 362787

      Families are welcome in this art-deco seafront pub/hotel dating from the 1930s, raised above the road off Penzance Promenade to give attractive views over Mount's Bay. The walls, perhaps unsurprisingly, are decorated with pictures of yachts and other maritime subjects. There is an interesting and varied menu and a separate restaurant. The beer range may vary within the St Austell range, up to 5 ales being offered in busier months. Parking is available at the roadside or in the public car park opposite.

  • Perranarworthal
    • Norway Inn Perran Wharf Perranarworthal TR3 7NU Telephone(01872) 864241

      Large food-orientated roadside pub on the main A39 Truro-Falmouth road, much extended with a separate restaurant area - coach parties can be catered for, given notice. The pub name derives from Scandinavian timber ships which used to anchor in the nearby river. The landlord tries to promote the Cornish nature of the ales and food, which is available all day between 12:00-21:30. There may be some variation in the beers available, which will nevertheless always be from St. Austell Brewery.

  • Perranporth
    • Black Flag Brewery & Taproom Unit 1D, New Road Perranporth TR6 0DL Telephone(01872) 858004

      Opened in the June 2019, at the site of the new Black Flag Brewery, about 10 minutes walk from the centre of Perranporth. The Tap Room boasts 8 keg lines dispensing a variety of Black Flag beers, together with a solitary handpump where one of the brewery's real ales will be available together with a real cider, often from the nearby Haywood Farm or Wasted Apple. The keg beers are available to take away in pressure filled growlers. Seating consists of a number of bench tables inside the brewery and in the yard outside, there is also ample space to stand There is sometimes acoustic music on a Sunday afternoon.

    • Deck 3 Boscawen Road Perranporth TR6 0EW Telephone(01872) 573865

      Small downstairs main street bar, and an upper bar which is more set up for dining and with a balcony attached. Food is available from 11:00 until midnight daily. Describing itself as a 'fun pub', it is lively and sports-orientated with large-screen TV, and appeals to youngsters especially at weekends, although all ages are welcome. The jukebox connects to the Internet!

    • Green Parrot St. George's Hill Perranporth TR6 0JP Telephone(01872) 574990

      Tucked away 50m off the road across a large car park (look behind the Tywarnhale), this fully-refurbished pub was re-opened towards the end of 2010 as a new branch of J D Wetherspoons; unusually for them, it retains its old name as the story behind it is so original. Largely to the standard JDW format, it is a former gentlemen's residence and is long, linear and spacious with a marble-top bar, and an upstairs bar provides for extra capacity during the summer or for private functions. The pub offers the usual two or three standard beers offered by the JDW chain, plus a varying choice of guest brews, often from Cornish micro-breweries. Cider is Weston's Old Rosie. The pub is a short level walk to the local golden sandy beaches and surfing; car parking is pay-and-display for this reason, but you can get a refund as a customer at the bar.

    • Perranporth Conservative Club St Piran Road Perranporth TR6 0BJ
    • Perranporth Inn 36 St Pirans Road Perranporth TR6 0BJ Telephone(01872) 573266

      This is a lively, sports-orientated town centre bar, popular with youngsters, and an unlikely venue for up to four real ales. This is reduced to two in winter. A brightly lit L-shaped room with sofas around a large wood burner where large TV screens dominate showing all sports channels. The ceiling is decorated with flags from around the world. The room extends deep into the building, with a games area at the very rear hosting darts, pool and table football. The changing beer is usually from a local micro such as Penryn brewery. Quiz night is Monday, Tuesday evening is the poker club, live bands or a disco appear at the weekend, and the pub is even known to stage the occasional boxing match!

    • Seiners' Arms Beach Road Perranporth TR6 0JL Telephone(01872) 573118

      Wood panelled bar with wooden beams and laminated floor. There is a separate entrance for the hotel that has rooms overlooking the beach. The outside drinking area is a large patio overlooking the beach and offering panoramic views. Patronised mostly by locals out of season, there is a Cornish folk club meeting every Tuesday. Children are welcome in the lower level and restaurant. There is a large function room with conference facilities where the Sports TV is occasionally on and where mini beer festivals can sometimes be held. If the house beer is available it is from Black Flag brewery and badged as 'Seiner's Pale' and this is regularly available in key keg. Be sure to register your car at the bar if using the car park.

    • Tywarnhayle Inn Tywarnhayle Square Perranporth TR6 0ER Telephone(01872) 572215

      This centrally-located town pub has a large split-level main bar, separate restaurant, a small patio and an upstairs family room, plus a spacious outside drinking area at the rear. Regular live music Friday nights, with jazz Sunday lunchtimes; Wednesday is karaoke night. The car park is tiny, with only 4 spaces, but a larger public car park is nearby. The Skinner's beer is often varied.

    • Watering Hole The Beach Perranporth TR6 0BQ Telephone(01872) 572888

      Deservedly popular and therefore often busy beach bar that is - quite literally - on the beach. The sand gets carried into the bar areas to the extent you could still be on the beach. Over 80 wooden benches and tables at the front afford fantastic views across the golden sands of Perranporth beach. Large TV screens show all sports, and it is a live music venue every weekend when sometimes there may be an entrance charge.

  • Perranuthnoe
    • Victoria Inn Perranuthnoe TR20 9NP Telephone(01736) 710309

      Close to a large, sandy, surfing beach, this compact food-orientated village pub has an almost 'U'-shaped bar with a slate-floored entrance. The food is complemented by a good range of wines; pensioners' lunches are available Tuesdays. There is a small suntrap rear garden, and more tables at the front garden/car park (parking is limited). No accommodation for under-12s. Real ales are sold but you are generally expected to eat whilst visiting, with all tables marked 'reserved'; the beers shown are representative but may change within the ranges of the same breweries; the selection reduces to two in the quieter months. The Cornish coastal path is 5min walk away, while access to a regular bus service including eves is via a 900m (20min) walk up the hill to Perran Downs.

  • Perranwell
    • Royal Oak Perranwell TR3 7PX Telephone(01872) 863175

      On the Truro-Falmouth Rail Ale Trail, this small and sociable 18th-century cottage-style village community pub lays an emphasis on good food; most of the tables are laid up for meals, so you almost have to sit at or near the bar if you only want a drink, but you are nevertheless very welcome to do so - the local drinkers are also well catered-for. Community involvement includes hosting a weekly knitting group (when the pub also opens early for coffee), and running special events in aid of local charities. Bookings for meals are advisable as the pub often gets busy with diners, especially in the evenings. The beers listed may be varied from time to time; the guest beers are often (but not always) from another local brewery. Bus services stop outside connecting with Truro and Helston or (from 2 min walk away, by the chapel, service 46) to Truro and Redruth; the railway station is about 15 minutes walk away.

  • Phillack
    • Bluff Inn 19 Riviere Towans Phillack TR27 5AF Telephone(01736) 751765

      This beach-side bar mainly serves the nearby campsite. Large and spacious, the bar area has ample seating and enjoys panoramic views over the Towans and Hayle Beach across St Ives Bay, whilst a dining area to the left of the single bar leads further on through to a games/amusements area. The large garden incorporates a children's play area. Dogs are welcome, but only in the garden.

    • Bucket of Blood 14 Churchtown Road Phillack TR27 5AE Telephone(01736) 447928

      Old village pub near the dunes of Hayle Towans whose name is linked to a gory legend involving a well (see the notice near the door for details). The words 'Familiarity breeds contempt' written on one of the very low beams serves as a warning rather than a proverb! Tastefully refurbished to render the pub structure safe, the single bar room houses the pool table at one end, and a cosy drinking or eating area at the other with settles and an old fireplace; a painted mural depicting St. Ives Bay overlooks the pool table. The beer choice can vary, with a fourth beer from St Austell (normally Tribute) appearing in summer. The kitchen is closed in winter between November and Easter.

  • Philleigh
    • Roseland Inn Philleigh TR2 5NB Telephone(01872) 580254

      Food-orientated 16th-century country inn on the Roseland peninsula, with slate floors, beams and restaurant, a bar, and a locals' snug. Accessible from Truro via the King Harry ferry, the pub has won many awards with its good menu of quality home-cooked food. It has various food theme nights and a folk club each month during the winter, with special meal deals for people attending the club. Situated on a cycle trail, it is bicycle-, child- and dog-friendly. Food is available 12:00-14:30 (15:00 Sunday) and 18:00-21:30 (19:00-21:00 Sunday). The pub also sells a house-brand real ale made under licence by Keltek brewery, which may vary.

  • Piece
    • Countryman Inn Piece TR16 6SG Telephone(01209) 215960

      Residents of the nearby towns of Camborne and Redruth are irresistibly drawn to this lively country pub, built with a mix of granite and other local stone generated by former mining activities, and set high among the old copper mines near the distinctive landmark of Carn Brea. There are two bars, the larger one overlooked by a granite fireplace and massive cast-iron coal fired cooking range, the smaller having more of a public bar style of operation and where families with children are welcome. The pub hosts some form of live entertainment most nights, as well as Sunday lunchtime when there is a raffle in support of local charities. The range of five to eight ales is largely unchanging but usually features Lushingtons or another Skinner's brew. Food is available all day. The Countryman was once a grocery shop for the local miners.

  • Pillaton
    • Weary Friar Hotel Pillaton PL12 6QS Telephone(01579) 350238

      In a quiet village off the Saltash-Callington road, this food-orientated 12th century inn was built for the church stonemasons, becoming later a resting house for pilgrims - hence the name. Up to 3 real ales are usually available, including one guest beer. The wood-beamed and inter-connected open plan bar and restaurant areas have stone and wood walls and are furnished with wooden tables and chairs and a few bench seats, and decorated with plenty of prints, china and brass. There are a few tables out the front, and a patio seating area at the rear. There is disabled access but no facilities provided. Accommodation is in 13 ensuite rooms, and a function room is available for special occasions. The pub is in the beautiful area of the Tamar Valley which offers attractive walking opportunities. A play-park over the road provides additional facilities for children.

  • Pityme
    • Pityme Inn Rock Road, St Minver Pityme PL27 6PN Telephone(01208) 862228

      One-time farmhouse with an open lounge which leads into the extensive dining area, and a slate-flagged public bar with separate games area. Good value meals include a Sunday carvery. You can get here by bus from Wadebridge for a lunchtime pint. One legend has it that an old farmer's wife walked into the nearby marsh, where her last words were 'pity me'; this and an alternative explanation are offered in the dining room.

  • Polbathic
    • Halfway House Polbathic PL11 3EY Telephone(01503) 232986

      This 16th-century former coaching inn and village local is surprisingly large inside, offering a public bar, a separate lounge bar, and further rooms beyond that used as dining space. The smallish 'public' is the normal focus of the pub's daily life, however, and hosts the pool table and dartboard; it also boasts an unusual stone fireplace on which is mounted an old wagon wheel. Parking is limited - there is some space in front of the pub, otherwise use the roadside. Live entertainment appears on weekend evenings. The pub hosts a community library. A large drinking garden at the rear is on a steep hillside and reached via flights of steps.

  • Polgooth
    • Polgooth Inn Ricketts Lane Polgooth PL26 7DA Telephone(01726) 74089

      Large, tastefully modernised village local with a welcoming log fire in winter, set in a secluded rural valley. The building once belonged to the local tin mine, and some of its timbers were recycled from mine use. The bar, which is an unusual 'W' shape, may feature one of St Austell's seasonal beers or 'small batch' brews. Food is an important part of the pub's business, but not exclusively so: locals also frequent the bar simply to enjoy a drink or two. The food servery operates daily, and there is a separate dining room. Families and dogs are welcome; there is an outside playground for the children. More buses (incl eves) between Mevagissey and St Austell pass London Apprentice, 15min walk down the valley.

  • Polkerris
    • Rashleigh Inn Polkerris PL24 2TL Telephone(01726) 814685

      This attractive free house is a former Coastguard watch house and boathouse, converted to replace a pub called the General Elliott lost during a storm and floods when the sea wall collapsed in 1915. Situated down a steep wooded valley by the Saints' Way path and bordering an isolated beach, it boasts fine panoramic views of St. Austell and Mevagissey Bays. The changing beers increase from perhaps just one in winter to up to four during the summer months; the beers are generally selected from the ranges of Castle or other SW breweries. The comfortable split-level lounge has exposed stonework, beamed ceilings and open fires with attractive furnishings, and a splendid slate-topped bar. Adjoining is a cosy restaurant where excellent food is served. Children are allowed (with parents) in the saloon bar eating area; well-behaved dogs on leads are permitted it the bar area only. Pub games include shove ha'penny. This pub, close also to the coastal footpath, is well worth finding, summer or winter, and is the perfect place to watch the setting sun.

  • Polmear
    • Ship Inn Polmear Hill Polmear PL24 2AR Telephone(01726) 812540

      Cosy free house, popular with locals and seasonal visitors being close to Par Beach, campsites and the coastal path. Indeed, in the past, boats moored or tied up at the quay just behind the pub. Recently modestly refurnished and reorganised with some different types of furniture giving a more open spacious feel to the bar room, you pass two wagon wheels on entering pub which also act as a room divider. The original 2 bars have now become one L-shaped bar room, done with sensitivity and enhancing the pub with several eating and drinking areas. The beamed ceilings are adorned with a substantial collection of beer mugs/jugs, beer mats and beer and pump clips. The fireplace is a real working fire/ Cornish range together with another Cornish range (not in use at present) in an opposite wall alcove. The restaurant/ function room is upstairs. The pub has a large car park and boasts a large garden and play area making it an ideal family pub to visit. Food is available at lunchtimes and evenings.

  • Polperro
    • Blue Peter Inn Quay Road Polperro PL13 2QZ Telephone(01503) 272743

      Situated adjacent to the ancient small fishing port harbour and on the Coastal Path, this welcoming pub flies a naval flag with complementary signs ‘Blue Peter’ (‘Crew on Board’) to greet you. Entrance to this enjoyable family run inn is up a small flight of steps alongside the pub and passing a very small outside patio-seating area. Many local breweries in Cornwall are supported by the pub, which usually includes 2 Guest Beers from a Brewery in Cornwall or Devon. Tasting paddles-4 quarter pints of each beer for tasting are available as ‘against’ buying a pint or half. The pub is on two levels with wooden floors, low beams (with whimsical sayings/rhymes on them), interesting ‘nooks and crannies’ together with the only sea and harbour views in Polperro from inside a pub. The Family Room/Restaurant is up the stairs - left of the bar. There is also here a small upper seated patio outside (entrance is labelled ‘Fire Door’) Eclectic décor including works by local artists, “breweriana” and souvenirs from overseas can also be ‘discovered’ throughout pub.Locally sourced food is home cooked with various dishes available on the menu with a changing daily Specials Board are also on offer.

    • Crumplehorn Inn The Old Mill, Crumplehorn Polperro PL13 2RJ Telephone(01503) 272348

      This 14th-century inn at the top of the town is converted from an old mill mentioned in the Domesday Book, in an area very popular with tourists - there is still a fine overshot waterwheel next to the pub. Inside, the inn is comfortably divided into three distinct areas on separate levels, with slate flagstone floors and low ceilings. Outside is a pleasant large patio/garden area, facing south, with seating and large parasols for use in the summer. The pub serves locally sourced food - locally home made dishes or locally caught fish which is normally available throughout the year. The buses to Looe, Liskeard and Plymouth turn round just across from the pub, and in summer you can catch an electric milk float 'tram' down through Coombe to the harbour {about 15min downhill walk). Children and pets welcome. The main car park is for residents only; the accommodation is B&B or self-catering. Please note that opening hours may be a little restricted at quiet times of the year.

    • Noughts & Crosses Lansallos Street Polperro PL13 2QU Telephone(01503) 272577

      Originally a bakery, the Nought & Crosses is now a recently-restored pub beside the River Pol. It reputedly dates from the 17th century and is a Grade II listed building. As well as the usual well-stocked bar, it offers B&B accommodation in 4 letting rooms.

    • Ship Inn Fore Street Polperro PL13 2QR Telephone(01503) 272453

      Friendly pub having a large bar with wood panelling on the walls and ceiling, a lower sunny room, and a few tables outside on a suntrap patio by the river. The pub has a vaguely nautical theme and the wooden walls, wall lamps and partly-tiled, partly-carpeted interior gives the feeling of being below deck. The guest beer varies a little from the Punch-approved list, but is usually rather pedestrian and may be the likes of Proper Job or Trelawny from St Austell. Occasional live music appears, particularly on Sunday afternoons. The draught cider is Old Rosie.

    • Three Pilchards Inn Quay Road Polperro PL13 2QZ Telephone(01503) 272233

      This is a traditional 16th-century pub with low beamed ceilings (horse brasses attached) and dark walls, in a narrow street near the quay. There is a single L-shaped bar room, carpeted near the door with the remainder of the floor slate-flagged. A small outside drinking patio on two levels at the rear is reached via a steep, narrow and slightly demanding climb of many steps, which affords a high-level view over the rooftops of the town - and mind your head as you return to the bar! Pilchard buyers came here at one time to taste the wares from 3 pilchard processing plants on the nearby quay.

  • Polruan
    • Lugger The Quay Polruan PL23 1PA Telephone(01726) 870007

      A quaint, friendly pub right on the quay, it is only a few steps from the foot ferry to Fowey, and is at one end of the famous Hall Walk. Popular with locals and family-friendly, the Lugger first opened as a pub in 1794 in a building that has also housed sail lofts and fish cellars; the large main room with the bar has a period fireplace. Paid parking (on the quay) is difficult in the restricted space available. Plastic 'glasses' must be used on the quayside itself.

    • Russell Inn West Street Polruan PL23 1PJ Telephone(01726) 870707

      Only 25 metres from the quay, this locals' pub is tucked up a side street in a snug hillside village at the mouth of the River Fowey. Locals come here to play euchre and darts. Home-cooked meals are available daily, 12:00-14:30 (14:00 Sun) and 18:00-20:30, and served in a warm, friendly atmosphere. There is background music, and occasional karaoke for entertainment. A St Austell seasonal brew may also appear at times. Rich in history, the pub was opened in 1833 by Christopher Slade and Jane Salt, who began a dynasty of Cornish boat builders; Jane and their son Thomas were the inspiration for Daphne du Maurier's "Loving Spirit".

  • Polzeath
    • Oystercatcher Polmorla Polzeath PL27 6TG Telephone(01208) 862371

      Comfortable, very lively but welcoming pub up the hill, with an excellent view over the beach. There is an extended outside patio and decking area outside, and a large new dining and drinking area added to the sea-side of the building. The bar area has been jazzed up to reflect the surfer lifestyle. Pool is played, the pub has sports TV installed, and there is live entertainment Saturdays. Accommodation is available only in self-catering flats. Breakfast is served from 9 to 11:30 in the morning.

    • Point at Polzeath Roserrow Polzeath PL27 6QT Telephone(01208) 864602

      Sports club and bar overlooking the sea and golf course. The Bear Bar and restaurant are open to drop-in custemoers.

  • Ponsanooth
    • Stag Hunt 20 St Michael's Road Ponsanooth TR3 7EE Telephone(01872) 863046

      This is a pleasantly converted and traditional Cornish granite one-bar community pub on the main Falmouth to Redruth road. The front bar leads up to a raised back room, and there is an upstairs room with its own small bar, which can act as a function room or host the Thursday evening jam session. The downstairs drinking area is carpeted throughout, and decorated with many photos depicting scenes from the area, both recent and old. Food is offered some evenings and offers Indian cuisine as a speciality. The annual 'Apple Day' involves crushing apples brought to the pub in traditional hand-operating cider presses to demonstrate how cider is made. The pub generally opens Saturday afternoons but check before travelling. Buses between Falmouth and Redruth stop outside the door.

  • Pool
    • Plume of Feathers Fore Street Pool TR15 3PF Telephone(01209) 713513

      Once doubling as a temporary mortuary for a local mining disaster, this spacious and comfortable multi-roomed main road pub has exposed granite walls and low ceilings, and a large separate eating area. The room also manages to house a pool table. Up to 3 real ales are usually available albeit from the Punch Taverns lists, but continuously changing to provide variety. The pub is family-friendly, and the garden has a children's play area. At least one sociable ghost - Lucy - is alleged to be in residence.

  • Porkellis
    • Star Inn Porkellis TR13 0JR Telephone(01326) 340237

      This is a cosy and typical Cornish granite cottage-style village pub, somewhat off the beaten track near Helston. It has a single U-shaped bar room; a small village shop and community library are also incorporated into the pub. The guest ales (at least one, sometimes two) vary frequently.

  • Port Isaac
    • Golden Lion 13 Fore Street Port Isaac PL29 3RB Telephone(01208) 880336

      This fine old 18th-century pub in the heart of Port Isaac has several drinking areas and a small balcony overlooking the harbour. Its layout of 3 small rooms, drinking corridor and old fittings earn it recognition on CAMRA's Regional Inventory of Historic Pub Interiors. It also has slightly uneven bare-boarded floors. The games room downstairs was originally 'the Bloody Bones' locals' bar, which boasts a smugglers' tunnel down to a causeway on the beach. A small flagstoned courtyard at the rear offers alfresco drinking.

    • Port Gaverne Hotel Port Gaverne Port Isaac PL29 3SQ Telephone(01208) 880244

      This is an old-world Cornish inn, once the haunt of smugglers, situated close to the sea in a secluded cove on the north coast. There is a welcoming, relaxed and informal atmosphere here, are lots of interesting nooks and crannies to explore. Local real ales and excellent food are available to complete the package. Car parking is on the opposite side of the stream to the pub, up a side road.

    • Slipway Hotel Middle Street Port Isaac PL29 3RH Telephone(01208) 880264

      Hotel/restaurant offering real ale, in the centre of the village. The house beer is called Slipway Bitter, and the 'guest' ale is also usually from Sharp's Brewery. Food is available 1200-1430 (1400 winter) and 1830-2130 (2030 winter). during the summer months. Outside drinking is on a patio area,

  • Porth
    • Mermaid Inn Alexandra Road Porth TR7 3NB Telephone(01566) 872954

      Literally on the beach at Porth, this is a good-sized pub catering for all tastes although in the summer it is essentially geared up for the holiday trade - in summer it serves breakfasts between 08:00 and 11:00. It has two bars and a family room, and a smaller room housing the pool table. Real ale availability may be restricted in the winter months.

  • Porthallow
    • Five Pilchards Porthallow TR12 6PP Telephone(01326) 280256

      This popular community local sits in an isolated beachside location down narrow lanes on the Lizard peninsula. Although now open-plan, the pub's original separate rooms are easily discernible and form distinct drinking and eating areas, furnished with wooden settles, tables and chairs. The bar area with its wood-planked floor and beamed ceiling is festooned with nautical bric-à-brac of all kinds, and overlooked by enormous scale models of local harbour tugs, and a lifeboat. The old stone fireplace has been adapted to house a wood-burning stove for the winter months. Food is a significant part of the offering here, ranging from sandwiches and snacks to full meals (although the kitchen closes during January). There are up to 4 ales offered, frequently changing but with a Bay's brew usually present. There may also be a locally-made cider, pressed in Manaccan from apples grown in Porthallow. The adjacent beach commands good views over Falmouth Bay, and good coast and country walks abound.

  • Porthleven
    • Atlantic Inn Peverell Terrace Porthleven TR13 9DZ Telephone(01326) 562439

      A short if hilly walk from the bus stops in the Square, you walk past the chip shop and up the steps to find the pub. From its vantage point at the top of town, the Atlantic enjoys good views over the harbour and bay from the terrace tables and bar, the latter being constructed in the shape of a ship's hull. Behind is a quiet lounge/restaurant, with interesting murals and many old photos of the port to compensate for the lack of views. One of the beers on offer is usually Skinner's Betty Stogs or Bay's Topsail; the other beers are varied but there is generally at least one Cornish brew in the mix. Cider is from Weston's. The bar food is of good quality and value; families and dogs on leads are welcome. Quiz night most Mondays; the pub also sponsors the Porthleven gig, and hosts a beer festival in spring and again in November.

    • Harbour Inn Commercial Road Porthleven TR13 9JB Telephone(01326) 454213

      This harbourside hotel, known to locals as the Commercial after its former name, affords pleasant views over the harbour of this small fishing port. A large open-plan bar room on the right also leads to a separate bar and restaurant in an extension to the left side; families are welcome. The main bar is decorated with pictures of both local and nautical themes; it is also furnished with TV sets for sporting occasions, and hosts a pool table to the rear on a slightly raised wooden floor - the pool team meets on Mondays. Thursday is quiz night. The outside tables on the edge of the harbour afford the best views. Regular live entertainment appears most Saturday evenings, otherwise background music is generally played. Accommodation is in 15 ensuite rooms. The changing beer may be from the 'Small Batch' series of special brews.

    • Out of the Blue Methleigh Bottoms, Mill Lane Porthleven TR13 9LQ Telephone(01326) 573881

      Opened during July 2013 by the landlord of Helston's Blue Anchor brewpub, this modernised/refurbished establishment was formerly run by Porthleven F.C. It has a large, modern lounge bar area with comfortable seating and mainly carpeted floor although with a wooden area near the bar. One wall is adorned by a large photo of Porthleven harbour, the other walls displaying a varied collection of pictures pertaining to Porthleven's past with guide books to ease you through them. A separate room with parquet floor functions as the games room with team darts, pool and other games as well as a sports TV. The outside drinking area is a patio and garden with chairs and tables, and a separate area for smokers. Live entertainment features on Fridays and Saturdays. No food available. There is a camping site at the rear of the premises.

    • Ship Inn Mount Pleasant Road Porthleven TR13 9JS Telephone(01326) 564204

      Perched above the SW corner of the harbour, this is an old fishermen's pub accessed via steep stone steps. The pub has an open if rambling, almost U-shaped bar area, with a fire at each end and stone walls hung with plentiful mixed but mainly maritime bric-à-brac and interesting old photos taken locally around the end of the 19th century. The floor is wooden near the bar, and slate in the dining area. The open-beamed ceiling is decorated with banknotes, beermats and even postage stamps, and a coin 'collection' is built on the bar support posts. The family room is separate. Food is available daily. Although the windows are small there are superb views over the harbour and out to sea, better enjoyed from the outside tables on various levels; look out for the local 6-oared pilot gig practising on summer evenings. Entertainment runs to folk singers on Wednesday evenings, otherwise is limited to background music. The faint of heart should beware on stormy days!

  • Porthtowan
    • Blue Bar Eastcliff, Beach Road Porthtowan TR4 8AW Telephone(01209) 890329

      Est. in 1999, Blue is Cornwall’s original beach bar & kitchen. Locally sourced and freshly prepared food. Good range of real ales. Closed throughout Jan 2017, re-opening 8th Feb.

    • Unicorn Beach Road Porthtowan TR4 8AD Telephone(01209) 890244

      Refurbished to a very high standard with an upmarket but not pretentious atmosphere. Some booth seating complements tables and chairs of various modern designs and colours and there are a couple of bar stools. Wood strip flooring leads from the entrance to the large L-shaped bar while the conservatory area has black slate-style flooring. The conservatory, which is bedecked with fairy lights, is incorporated into the main bar area and provides excellent sea views as does the decking area outside. A number of plants are positioned around the pub. There is a surfers' bunk room. To maintain sea views from the pub a polite notice requests no camper vans or caravans in the car park.

  • Portloe
    • Ship Inn Portloe TR2 5RA Telephone(01872) 228393

      This is a small, friendly pub in an attractive working fishing village, featuring old village photographs; it is very convenient for the scenic coastal path. Home-cooked food includes locally-caught fish. The pub has a separate dining room and disabled toilets. This is a good place to stay in the heart of the Roseland peninsula; ensuite accommodation includes 1 double and 1 twin for B&B, and a self-catering cottage. Car parking is limited.

  • Portmellon
    • Rising Sun Inn Portmellon PL26 6PL Telephone(01726) 843235

      This pub is very close to the beach in a lovely cove just south of Mevagissey. An attractively whitewashed 17th-century free house, it has one main bar, separate restaurant and children's room. The real ales change constantly, with up to four often available from both local and distant breweries. Very popular for lunchtime and evening meals (available 12:00-15:00, 18:30-20:30 - evening booking advisable). No public transport, but Mevagissey has good a bus service to St. Austell and is only 1.5km (or 20 min rather hilly walk) away. Beware of the high tides in strong easterly winds!

  • Portreath
    • Basset Arms Tregea Terrace Portreath TR16 4NG Telephone(01209) 842077

      This cosy community-orientated pub is only 200m from Portreath beach. The large L-shaped bar room, sun lounge restaurant and conservatory together with garden and outside fenced play area give a good variety of atmosphere. The main bar is warmed at one end in winter by a wood burner, and an upright piano in the centre. The pub features quiz nights and hosts live entertainment as well as a variety of special events. Disabled access is possible but no dedicsted facilities are available. The pub features bicycle racks, important for the cycle trail starting here. The adjacent pub cellar has in the past served as a café, fish & chip shop, and mortuary for shipwrecked mariners!

    • Portreath Arms The Square Portreath TR16 4LA Telephone(01209) 842259

      This large roadside pub in the centre of Portreath was originally built to accommodate the crews of ships trading at the harbour over 100 years ago. Now well refurbished to provide plenty of space including a comfortable, quiet lounge doubling as a restaurant, and a well-used locals' bar. The pool table is sited around the corner in an unusual alcove at one end of the main bar room. The car park also hosts a cycle rack. The beers are varied from time to time, while there may be an extra guest beer at busy times - check both bars for the full range. No food Sundays, but you may bring in your own.

    • Waterfront Inn Forth an Nance Portreath TR16 4NQ Telephone(01209) 842777

      Lively harbourside pub, once a carpenter's and undertaker's shop, now part of the local Countryman Inns group. Friendly and accommodating, the pub has a bar, separate lounge and restaurant, and a patio overlooking the beach. An extensive menu includes bar and restaurant meals. Photographs and artefacts depicting the history of the harbour and nearby tin mines are displayed in all areas. The guest beers, up to 6, appear mostly during the summer months.

  • Portscatho
    • Harbour Club 2 North Parade Portscatho TR2 5HH Telephone(01872) 380387

      A friendly welcome awaits card- and GBG-carrying CAMRA members visiting this sports-loving club. It lies on the SW coastal path and welcomes walkers and their dogs; the location offers stunning views over Gerrans Bay. Major rugby and football events are accompanied by an infective atmosphere, and there is also a quieter TV room for cricket-lovers. Outside drinking is on a balcony. Cider is from Skinner's. A beer festival is held on the first weekend of August.

    • Plume of Feathers The Square Portscatho TR2 5HW Telephone(01872) 580321

      Originally a lively old smugglers' and fishermen's pub, it is now a popular watering hole and dining venue with village residents and summer tourists. The Plume has two beamed bars and a snug with a part-circle bar, and a dining room upstairs. The main bar is L-shaped in a room with ample seating. It is a sociable centre of village life, having a quiz team and even an investment club, and participates in the annual August Regatta and New Year's Day fireworks. The food is varied, locally sourced and home cooked with occasional themed events. Breakfast is served from 09.00 to 11.30. A fourth beer appears from time to time, usually a seasonal brew from St Austell Brewery. Five ciders are served from bag-in-box by gravity. Car parking is in the public facility nearby. Accommodation is in 5 ensuite rooms.

  • Poughill
    • Preston Gate Inn Poughill Road Poughill EX23 9ET Telephone(01288) 354017

      This cosy 16th-century building was originally two cottages, made into a country village pub in 1983. The spacious U-shaped room hosts the dartboard at one end of the bar, whilst the other, roomier end has more seating and a roaring log fire in a large stove in winter. Evening meals include Tuesday steak nights; Friday lunchtime is fish and chips. Friday evenings a live band will appear, and there is a 'jam' session on the last Sunday of every month. Conversation rules here, and the pub supports darts and quiz teams. The beer range reduces slightly in winter; the cider is varied. A beer festival is held every October. The name 'Preston' comes from the Cornish word for priest.

  • Praa Sands
    • Praa Sands Golf Club Germoe Cross Roads Praa Sands TR20 9TQ Telephone(01736) 762201

      Run by Hoseseasons, there is a reception block with swimming pool and bar which serves up to 2 real ales. The bar is open to non residents and called The Boathouse. and is open from 09:00 to late but alcohol served from 10:00. Food is available all day. Very friendly staff with activities most evenings such as quiz nights etc

    • Sandbar Praa Sands TR20 9TQ Telephone(01736) 763516

      Ideally situated family pub raised above the beach and by the coastal path, with clear sea and cliff views from the renovated lounge/dining room and the tables on the terrace. Inside there is a large bar and an almost separated games room. The guest beer when available tends to be Doom Bar or another Cornish brew. Walkers, families with children and dogs are welcome; there are facilities for the disabled. Breakfast is available to midday and then a very varied menu is served until 1930 winter and 2200 summer, plus a Sunday carvery 1200-1500. Live entertainment Friday evenings and Sunday lunchtime, plus 'open mic' nights. The beers tend to be expensive. Please note that the opening times above may vary particularly out of the summer season.

  • Praze-an-Beeble
    • St Aubyn Arms The Square Praze-an-Beeble TR14 0JR Telephone(01209) 831425

      Standing four-square on the main crossroads in the village is this large granite pub, confusingly once called by either its current name or the St Aubyns Arms, two signs formerly making the point! A long-serving former landlady sold the pub to Punch Taverns, but after a few uncertain years they sold it back to the free trade in March 2010. Since tastefully modernised by the current owner, the pub has a light and airy 'Steak House' restaurant and 'Ale House' bar with real ale, which may be varied but is in keeping with the philosophy of keeping the produce on offer Cornish as much as possible - see the pub's website for beer currently on offer. An outside seating area is host to occasional entertainments, and there is a spacious car park; whilst inside may be found euchre, pub singing, and a small TV - a total package making this village pub a little different from the norm.

  • Probus
    • Hawkins Arms Fore Street Probus TR2 4JL Telephone(01726) 882208

      This friendly village local, on the main street near the church, was once a coaching inn. Recently refurbished, it however retains its traditional pub atmosphere with a single main bar plus a snug. The pub is known for its excellent food served throughout. Families with children are welcome, with high chairs available for the younger ones. Live music of the acoustic variety features on occasion. The beer range is varied from time to time, and may include one of St. Austell's 'Small Batch' brews.

  • Quintrell Downs
    • Quintrell Inn 2 North Way Quintrell Downs TR8 4LA Telephone(01637) 874427

      Extended in recent years to cope with the popular restaurant trade, this original 18th-century free house has a bank of three handpumps all offering the same beer in winter, although there may be an extra choice in summer. The capacious rooms surrounding the central bar area are furnished with an eclectic mixture of wooden settles and chairs, upholstered armchairs and sofas, and has good disabled access throughout. Food is an all-day carvery. The inn supports darts, pool and other teams, and is close to the railway platform; it is on the Atlantic Line Rail Ale Trail.

    • Treffry Tavern Quintrell Downs TR8 4LE Telephone(01637) 839560

      Whitbread Inns standard 'Table Table' pub-restaurant at Quintrell Downs roundabout.

    • Two Clomes East Road Quintrell Downs TR8 4PD Telephone(01637) 871163

      Named after the two fireside ovens situated either side of the open fireplace - which is now fitted with a wood-burning stove - this 18th-century free house is popular for eating out, various extensions to the original building having produced a 50-seat restaurant. It is advisable to book a table, even in winter. The pub, on the Atlantic Line Rail Ale Trail, is conveniently situated on a main route into Newquay, and close to camp sites. Background music plays, and there is a TV screen for sporting occasions.

  • Rame
    • Halfway House Rame TR10 9ED Telephone(01209) 860222

      Situated on the main Falmouth-Helston road, this is a large but comfortable and rather food-orientated road-house. Spacious and rambling inside, it has exposed granite walls at the end and wooden beams overhead; the décor includes an eclectic collection of framed pictures, stuffed pike in display cases, china plates and other assorted knick-knacks. The pub serves meals all week, ranging from bar snacks to a full restaurant menu - carvery parties (min. 20 people) are also a speciality. It holds an occasional charity quiz on Tuesdays. Children are welcome, although not in the bar area, and there is a play area outside. The guest beer is frequently changed, and a second one may appear in summer.

  • Redruth
    • Miner's Arms Plain-an-Gwarry Redruth TR15 1JB Telephone(01209) 214229

      Community pub in former miners' cottages in a residential area of the town. The bar has two dartboards and hosts live entertainment Saturday evenings.

    • Mount Ambrose Inn 86 Mount Ambrose Redruth TR15 1QR Telephone(01209) 481967

      Friendly one-bar locals' pub on the eastern edge of town. Bare granite walls and a large collection of brass and copper pots hanging from the beams enhance the atmosphere. Entertainment most weekends may include karaoke sessions; quiz night is Monday.

    • Oxford Inn 28 Fore Street Redruth TR15 2BQ Telephone(01209) 215651

      Lively and heavily modernised, this town centre pub is firmly aimed at the younger drinker and can get quite noisy, although all age groups are welcome. The interior is surprisingly spacious in contrast to its small frontage, with separate rooms housing pool tables and the like, and a drinking corridor to one side. Buses leave from the railway station nearby.

    • Red Lion 35 Fore Street Redruth TR15 2AE Telephone(01209) 216348

      Large comfortable oasis in the centre of a town not famous for real ale. Popular with office staff at lunchtime (especially Friday), while live entertainment attracts the youngsters at weekends. Good value lunch available 12:00-14:00 daily, with roast on Sundays. The bar hosts a pool table.

    • Tricky's Tolgus Mount Redruth TR15 3TA Telephone(01209) 219292

      Formerly named (and still called locally) Tricky Dicky's after a previous owner, this is an imaginatively converted former copper mine smithy, with several corners in which to hide including a small no-smoking room, and decorated with 'before' and 'after' pictures. As well as the beers, it offers a wide range of food and a good selection of wines. Outside is a partly-covered patio used for barbecues in summer, also available for hire. There is a squash court & fitness centre and separate accommodation in a motel-style block styled 'Tricky's Hotel'. Live jazz Tues eves, other music Thur, with a late licence. Families welcome.

  • Restronguet
    • Pandora Inn Restronguet Restronguet TR11 5ST Telephone(01326) 372678

      Rather food-orientated 13th-century thatched waterside pub, reachable by both road and river. Catering primarily for boating trade in summer, it is also a good place to visit during the winter when the restricted road access is less of a problem. Excellent food is available both in the upstairs restaurant and in the maze of small ground floor rooms of the original cob building. Open log fires are also an added attraction. One of Cornwall's most picturesque and photogenic pubs.

  • Rilla Mill
    • Manor House Inn Rilla Mill PL17 7NT Telephone(01579) 362354

      Comfortable and traditional 17th-century inn and restaurant in the Lynher Valley, on the edge of Bodmin Moor. There are three main rooms, one of which has a slated and carpeted floor, the other two comprising the restaurant areas. The changing beers are mainly from local (Cornish) breweries. Meals generally use local produce. Allegedly haunted by 3 ghosts, the pub is situated near the Sterts open air theatre and a dairy which makes a variety of Cornish cheeses. Jail Ale may alternate with the Legend.

  • Roche
    • Rock Inn 39 Fore Street Roche PL26 8EP Telephone(01726) 890710

      Large and rambling 16th-century inn with three rooms including two bars, The spacious front rom is somewhat sparsely furnished, with at one end an unusual S-shaped bar top dispensing two real ales and a cider from the handpumps, and at the other a wood-burning stove and small TV set for sports, with a pool table in the centre. The middle room functions more like a traditional public bar, with more seating and a larger sports TV. The third room at the rear operates as a separate restaurant which may be booked for functions, given sufficient notice. The food is billed as 'traditional', and is available all day 1200-2100 as bar meals, or à la carte. The single guest beer varies and is taken from the Punch monthly guest list; the cider is from Thatcher's. The pub is mainly a friendly local but also welcomes passing trade; it has disabled access throughout.

    • Victoria Inn Roche PL26 8LQ Telephone(01726) 890207

      This is a former old (1642) coaching inn, which has been completely refurbished and extended to turn it into a 'lodge' (now available adjacent as a separate business). Once the first actual roadside pub on the way into Cornwall on the A30 once Bodmin and Launceston were bypassed, it has now itself been bypassed by the later dual carriageway version. The attractive bar offers a warm welcome, although the main emphasis here is on food which is available every day in the restaurant or conservatory, and the accommodation - 42 rooms are available in the adjacent lodge, where the restaurant is also situated. The changing beer is from the St Austell-approved 'guest' list. Excellent disabled facilities.

  • Rock
    • Mariners The Slipway Rock PL27 6LD Telephone(01208) 863679

      . The bar is open April to September then closes during the winter months. Situated in Rock, known locally as “Chelsea by the Sea” this double-storey quayside pub enjoys panoramic views of the Camel estuary and is handy for the foot-ferry to Padstow. The lower floor hosts the main bar, the upper floor a stylish restaurant. Each floor has an adjoining verandah; the décor throughout is contemporary, with rustic tones. All real beers are sourced from Sharp’s Brewery, with up to five on offer. The food menu is devised by renowned chef Paul Ainsworth, with 'pub grub' served in the main bar and a full a la carte menu in the restaurant; booking is essential. No parking, nearest car park approx. 200 yards down the road in Rock Car park, a pay and display park.

    • Rock Inn 6 Beachside, Rock Road Rock PL27 6FD Telephone(01208) 863498

      Very family-friendly pub by the beach, busy in the summer months, with balcony and stunning views over the Camel estuary to Padstow - thanks to the floor-to-ceiling glass windows, the pub enjoys good light even on a dull day due to reflected light off the golden sand. Background music plays most of the time, and there are a big screen TV for sports, and a pool table. The Tinner's Ale appears during the summer months. Food is offered 1000-2200, with specials (often cheaper) being available 1230-1430 and 1830-2200.

  • Rosudgeon
    • Coach & Horses Kenneggy Downs Rosudgeon TR20 9AW Telephone(01736) 763089

      This large granite freehouse, built in 1752, is set back from the Penzance-Helston road behind its capacious car park. Refurbished during 2016, the wood-floored interior is generally open plan, though with distinct drinking areas, some quiet. Paintings and other pictures adorn the walls. Children and dogs are welcome and there is plenty of playing space outside. A pool table and function room are available, and occasional live entertainment appears.

    • Packet Rosudgeon Rosudgeon TR20 9QE Telephone(01736) 762240

      This small but vibrant, family-run free house enjoys a reputation for good beer and decent food. The single bar divides into separate drinking and dining areas, and is formed of the traditional exposed stonework, slate floors and wooden furnishings that give pubs such as this their atmosphere and character. The adjoining conservatory offers additional drinking or dining space. Outside drinking is on a patio and paved garden at the rear. Accommodation is in a separate self-catering cottage. The buses stop outside the door.

  • Ruan Lanihorne
    • King's Head Inn Ruan High Lanes Ruan Lanihorne TR2 5NX Telephone(01872) 501263

      Quiet, traditional free house, delightfully situated on the Roseland peninsula overlooking the upper reaches of the Fal estuary - Henry VIII is said to have come on the ferry to hunt nearby, hence the name. Full of character, the décor in the homely bar reflects village history. Good value home cooked meals are available (not Sun eve) in a separate, non-smoking dining room, and fish plays a prominent part in the menu. There is forecourt seating and a quaint sunken beer garden to cater for alfresco tippling, and log fires in winter. Car parking opposite is limited - a larger area can be found a few metres up the hill.

  • Saltash
    • Brunel 83 Fore Street Saltash PL12 6AE Telephone(01752) 842261

      This spacious, town centre pub offers a comfortable 2-bar interior, the front bar being carpeted throughout and furnished with wooden tables and chairs. Despite modernisation the Brunel retains its local identity, the front bar tending to be frequented by the 'locals', the rear bar being more favoured by youngsters and the venue for Friday's live entertainment. Euchre teams play on Mondays and poker Thursdays, and there are darts and a pool table available.

    • Cecil Arms St Stephens Hill, St Stephens Saltash PL12 4AR Telephone(01752) 841557

      A two-bar pub near the church in a village which which retains its country atmosphere despite being nearly surrounded by Saltash's expanding estates. Built 'circa 1902' as it says on the wall, this locals' pub is also popular with walkers on the footpaths which lead from St Stephens into the adjacent countryside. The pub supports local teams, including darts (a 'darts marathon' held here is listed in the Guiness Book of Records) and euchre. Support for local charities is also a major activity, with many resulting awards displayed on the walls. Food is served daily, although only basket meals cn be offered at present (summer 2021). Live music appears 1700-1900 on Sundays, often a Devon band called the Mojoes, and there are fortnightly pub quizzes. Two beer festivals are normally held, at Easter and August Bank Holiday weekends. The buses are frequent although the nearest stop is about 15min walk away.

    • China Fleet Country Club North Pill Saltash PL12 6LJ

      A military charity whose origins stem from the original China Fleet Club in Hong Kong. The Trust owns the entirety of the enterprise and has a mixture of current serving Royal Navy and business professionals, headed by the Chairman of the Trustees and has one permanent member of staff on site, the Chief Executive Officer From Me: A country club open to members and visitors with both hotel and self catering accomdation available to rent. The lounge bar is open from 10:00, but the seperate restuarant / brasserie is open from 08:00. Both stock St Austell Tribute and a wide range of keg products (mainly foreign lagers), but also the odd craft ale. There is a club members discount scheme

    • Cockleshell 73 Fore Street Saltash PL12 6AF Telephone07776 343673

      This independently-owned micro pub in the centre of Saltash was newly-opened in the summer of 2020 in a converted retail unit. It has no TV, loud music or electronic gaming machines to distract from the choices available, which are dedicated to offering a selection of unusual real ales, always from microbreweries, and ciders in a convivial environment. It also includes an interesting selection of wines and gins.

    • Ploughboy Inn Liskeard Road Saltash PL12 4HG Telephone(01752) 842861

      This large open-plan pub on the main road west out of Saltash town centre has a slate floor near the bar, but otherwise is carpeted throughout. Beamed ceilings are hung with some ‘lanterns’ and spotlights. The pub is largely food-orientated as evidenced by the well laid-out tables and chairs, with some sofas provided for non-diners/drinkers, and a food serving area adjacent to the bar. The former public bar room has now been opened up as a games room with pool table and games machine, and is tastefully furnished. Various pictures adorn the walls together with an original Ploughboy sign. The main drinking area has a restaurant and conservatory attached, both of which welcome children to the garden and play area, fenced off from the pub carpark but with access to it through the gate. Food is available daily, check first by phone or on social media. There is a popular carvery on Sundays (booking advised).

    • Railway 1-3 Fore Street Saltash PL12 6AF Telephone07511 367707

      Modernised, refurbished town centre hostelry with a large, opened-out bar room dominated by 5 TV screens spread throughout, and a games machine. Mostly wooden flooring is furnished with wooden tables and chairs, and a collection of framed local photos adorns the walls.

    • Saltash Social Club The Mansion, Fore Street Saltash PL12 6JL Telephone(01752) 842863
    • Two Bridges 13 Albert Road Saltash PL12 4EB Telephone(01752) 219598

      Located on a steep hill that leads eventually to the River Tamar waterfront and adjacent to Saltash railway station, this small attractive pub has been repainted outside and refurbished inside. It is a real locals' pub, and is very welcoming to visitors. Featured inside are wooden tables, chairs and bench seats along the walls, together with local photos of the area, making it hold on to its historical charm. Three ever-changing beers are on offer, usually from local breweries, and a separate stillage may offer a fourth beer on gravity dispense. The pub does no food at present. Up the steps at the rear of the pub there is a very pleasant well-furnished garden with fine views of the two famous Tamar bridges that span the river: one for rail, built in 1859 by Brunel and the newer one for road traffic opened in 1962 replacing the former car ferry across the river. Note there is no footbridge to cross the railway line for Penzance-bound trains; allow extra time (5mins.) to cross the line via the road bridge.

    • Union Inn Tamar Street Saltash PL12 4EL Telephone(01752) 844770

      The frontage of this riverside local, overlooked by the Tamar bridges high above, is strikingly painted as a union flag; in addition, large murals on the gable end depict numerous local characters. The single bar offers a selection of real ales and two ever-changing guest beers, one usually on gravity in the cellar - see the board on the wall of the bar for the guest list. Outside drinking is at tables overlooking the river. Regular live music evenings - modern jazz Tues, otherwise Friday and Saturday. Real cider is usually Sam's on handpump, driven by a jetflow system. Note: children are not allowed in the bar. Tamar Street, the pub's location, used to be known as Picklecock Alley, as shellfish were sold through open windows.

  • Scorrier
    • Fox & Hounds Scorrier TR16 5BS Telephone(01209) 820205

      Cosy and friendly, somewhat food-orientated but unmistakably a pub, this attractive single storey building is set back from the old Truro to Redruth road. The single beamed room is fairly narrow along the central bar, but the ends are more spacious with plenty of seating and carpeting thoughout, the effect being to create a warm and friendly atmosphere. There is also a narrow but cosy small corridor area at the front with extra seating. The Keltek beers offered may change from time to time. Regular buses from both west and east stop close by at the front, including evenings (the 315 stops beyond the rear of the pub, 250m away on the main road).

    • Plume of Feathers Scorrier TR16 5BN Telephone(01209) 821640

      This pleasant small pub, converted from mining cottages, now lies in a rather isolated position having been completely bypassed by the busy A30 nearby. The single L-shaped bar is relatively large, with a small snug adjacent. The three handpumps dispense real ales which are liable to variation from time to time, the three listed above being indicative. There is a large car park, and a beer garden for the summer.

  • Seaton
    • Smugglers' Inn Tregunnick Lane Seaton PL11 3JD Telephone(01503) 250923

      This pub/restaurant, with 17th century origins, lies on the coastal path and is convenient for the nearby beach and country park. A modernised establishment, it offers a small seating area by the bar with stools, and a few tables for drinking; décor includes a collection of beermats on the beams and ceiling. There are also a dartboard and pool table, where local teams are supported. An extensive menu is offered both in the bar dining area and the spacious separate restaurant. The pleasant outdoor seating area is a patio facing towards the seafront. A small shop on site offers basic essentials and beach gear. Bands provide live entertainment on Saturday evenings, while Thursday is karaoke or open mic. Night.

  • Sennen
    • First & Last Inn Sennen TR19 7AD Telephone(01736) 871680

      Established in 1620 and steeped in history as a churchmasons' dwelling during the building of the church, this is now a traditional country pub, literally the last (or first) one on the mainland. The low-beamed central bar has half-panel stone walls, spacious seating to the front and left, and a stove at either end of the room. The walls are decorated with a variety of nautical pictures and paraphenalia, and a glass panel in the floor covers an old well - "Annie's Well" - which leads to a smugglers' tunnel. There are separate rooms for dining and games, and a cosy room at one end is furnished with unusual half-barrel chairs and tables. Home-cooked food is served daily. The two guest ales are varied regularly; cider is from Weston's or a local cider maker. The pub supports local teams including pool, football and cricket. Bands play on a Saturday night; accommodation is in 3 flats. Legend has it that the ghost of a former landlady inhabits the pub - she was staked out on the beach and drowned after turning King's Evidence against some smugglers, and her body taken back to the inn.

  • Sennen Cove
    • Old Success Inn Sennen Cove TR19 7DG Telephone(01736) 871232

      Originally a pair of granite cottages, the Old Success became an alehouse in 1671, the name commemorating successful fishing ventures, legal or otherwise. Now with a modern bar, this small, unfussy pub serves meals lunchtime (1200-1500) and evening (1800-2100), winter hours, and all through in summer including a carvery 1200-1800; cream teas or local saffron cake are availabe in the afternoon. The Tribute and HSD are always available; the third may be varied but will always be from owners St Austell Brewery. The pub has fine views over Whitesand Bay, especially from the outside seating area. It hosts live music at times which vary. It also offers winter 'short breaks' with dinner, bed & breakfast included in the price, with accommodation in 12 letting rooms and 3 flats..

  • Shortlanesend
    • Old Plough Church Road Shortlanesend TR4 9DY Telephone(01872) 273001

      Popular with locals, this village pub, formerly the Shortlanesend Inn, is situated on the busy Truro-Perranporth road. The single bar is equipped with a jukebox, TV and pool table, and there is a separate restaurant. Various food-themed nights are held - 'burger nights', 'steak nights', 'pie nights' are typical - genersally based around standard 'pub grub'.Families with children are welcome, as are dogs. The pub is also home for the local community library.

  • Sladesbridge
    • Slades House Country Inn Sladesbridge PL27 6JB Telephone(01208) 812729

      This is a cosy, intimate bar and popular restaurant, which also offers accommodation in 3 rooms. Families are welcome. Food is available 1200-1400 and 1900-2100.

  • South Petherwin
    • Frog & Bucket South Petherwin PL15 7LP Telephone(01566) 776988

      This is a purpose-built pub, opened in 1989 despite local opposition but now giving a warm welcome to all ages. With up to five varying guest ales on offer, it provides a friendly community focus for functions and social life in the village. Refurbished in late 2018 with some internal changes, it offers a bar, lounge, and separate restaurant. There is a games room (darts, pool); the pub also has disabled access. Décor includes much old railway bric-à-brac, unusual in this railway-free area. As well as fine Dartmoor views, the pub is a focus for vintage vehicles in the summer months.

  • St Agnes
    • Peterville Inn Peterville St Agnes TR5 0QU Telephone(01872) 553335

      This prominent roadhouse sits at the bottom of St. Agnes, a 12-15 walk from Trevaunance Cove. It is mainly a traditional locals' pub, with darts, cards (euchre) and a pool table in one area, along with a TV screen for live sports fans and a jukebox. At the rear is a large, comfortable quiet area which largely serves as a restaurant. The daily-changing menu is largely driven by the availability of fresh local ingredients. Handy for the buses which stop nearby (incl. evenings).

    • Railway Inn 10 Vicarage Road St Agnes TR5 0TJ Telephone(01872) 857955

      At the top of a rather hilly town, this open-plan pub should suit most tastes. A former smithy, its rambling open-plan interior follows a fairly traditional format, although it has an unusual bar ceiling. Mainly a locals' watering hole, it is also popular with walkers, and is said to have a ghost, which swings one of the miner's lamps. A collection of shoes and clogs adorns one of the bar walls; the late comedian Toomy Cooper donated a pair of his size 14s. The pub offers TV screens for live sport, and live music on Saturday evenings. The resident ghost is said to swing one of the miners' lamps on occasion.

    • St Agnes Hotel 11 Churchtown St Agnes TR5 0QP Telephone(01872) 552307

      This is a large, centrally located hotel in a historic village once associated with tin mining. It has undergone a number of name changes in its history - King's Arms, Commercial Hotel, Paull's Hotel, and finally from 1930, the St Agnes Hotel. The pleasant, welcoming single bar is full of local character and adorned with mining and nautical artefacts. Also now known locally as 'The Aggie', the hotel was originally established by a local mining company to provide 'comforts' for their workforce, including beer brewed on site. Since the miners were also paid there, the money soon returned to the company coffers! The licensees offer an interesting menu with a good selection of fresh fish, served in either the bar or a separate restaurant. The hotel opens at 08:00 for breakfast, and afternoon teas are also available from 14:30.

  • St Agnes (Isles of Scilly)
    • Turk's Head St Agnes (Isles of Scilly) TR22 0PL Telephone(01720) 422434

      The only pub on the island, well-loved by locals and visitors alike, with an outdoor drinking area which can have few rivals for its scenic beauty. Opening hours may vary slightly according to boat times; the jetty is only a couple of minutes walk away (you can watch your boat approaching from the bar). Order lunchtime pasties early! Evening boat trips run from St.Mary's in summer to sample the ale and food. The Tribute is sold as a house beer named Turk's Ale, while the two changing beers are always selected from the Ales of Scilly, Skinner's or Sharp's ranges. Real ciders are also offered - see list on the board in the bar. If planning a winter visit, call the pub for opening times first as they are rather restricted.

  • St Ann's Chapel
    • Rifle Volunteer Inn St Ann's Chapel PL18 9HL Telephone(01822) 851551

      The Rifle Volunteer was built as a mine captain's house in around 1800, then converted to a coaching inn during the mid-19th century; it now plays host to the village post office four times a week. The main bar has been opened out to accommodate a modern conservatory, popular with diners for the view out over the garden. A separate public bar caters for more dedicated drinkers and hosts the pool table and dartboard. There is an outside play area for the children. The changing beer is regularly varied and usually from a Cornish or west Devon brewery. Meals are cooked using locally-sourced ingredients. The Rifle supports the local football team and otherl community groups. The pub offers panoramic views across the Tamar Valley and is in good walking country. It is also on the Tamar Valley Rail Ale Trail - the railway station is 1.5 km away along the A390.

  • St Austell
    • Carlyon Arms 30 Sandy Hill St Austell PL25 3AT Telephone(01726) 72129

      A well-run community pub situated around 2km east from the town and railway station, on the road towards Bethel. Good home-cooked food is available, including Sunday roast. The pub has 2 pool tables and large screen TV; there is live entertainment Wed, Fri & Sat eves. Regular buses from the town centre pass the pub until late evening.

    • Duke of Cornwall 98 Victoria Road St Austell PL25 4QD Telephone(01726) 72031

      Large, family-run pub built in 1845, with lively bar and friendly locals. In summer an extra ale from St Austell Brewery may appear. The public bar has pool tables and music and supports darts teams, the lounge is quieter; there is a decked area for outside drinking. The pub sign depicts a youthful Edward VII as the Duke of Cornwall, copied from the National Gallery.

    • Hick's Bar 63 Trevarthian Road St Austell PL25 4BY Telephone(01726) 66022

      Part of the brewery and now the brewery tap, this popular luchtime venue was once used for lemonade manufacture and soft drinks bottling. The décor, after a two month closure for renovation in Spring 2016, is now modernist. Part of the renovation now includes a large eye-level bottle cooler, enabling customers to see and choose from the extensive range of bottled beers. Old brewery tools are scattered around. The beer is always in good condition (as is to be expected), but do not be afraid to ask for a top-up as it is often served with a large head. No music or intrusive fruit machines. The bar is a moderately hilly 300m walk from the bus and railway stations.

    • Holmbush Inn 101 Holmbush Road St Austell PL25 3LL Telephone(01726) 68691

      This large, open-plan pub lies on the main road heading east from town. A lively pub, it has an island bar and separate areas for games and families. There is a conservatory and outside tables at the front, while the car park is at the rear. Food is served all day, and caters for all ages. Good disabled facilities.

    • Queen's Head Hotel Fore Street St Austell PL25 5PX Telephone(01726) 71724

      A comfortable 14th-century hotel situated opposite the parish church in the centre of town, and very close to railway and bus stations. This is a down-to-earth locals' pub with the usual juke box, pool table and games machine, where nevertheless all are welcome.

    • Rann Wartha 9 Biddick's Court St Austell PL25 5EW Telephone(01726) 222940

      Situated in the centre of town in the former Conservative Club building, this comfortable and well-appointed Wetherspoon pub is almost entirely on the upper level, but easily accessed by disabled customers either up a ramp or by lift from ground level; the pub's name translates as 'Higher Quarter'. Popular locally, the pub appeals to all ages and families. Although open plan, there are several distinct seating areas for drinking and eating; décor includes portraits of locally historic people associated with the china clay history. The spacious L-shaped bar has handpumps set out along each leg so you have to go round the corner to check the full range of up to 7 different ales. There is the core offering from the normal JDW range of brews, but there may be changing beers on, variable in number but up to 3. Cider is Weston's Old Rosie and Orchard Pig. Parking is in a large public car park nearby.

    • Stag Inn 5-7 Victoria Place St Austell PL25 5PE Telephone(01726) 871324

      This small old listed pub was built in the 18th-century and being the second pub to be established in the original village of St. Austell, is regarded as a classic locals' drinking pub, situated now very near the established town centre. Recently reopened (2021) and refurbished inside and outside repainted with attractive signage, giving a warm welcome to all who enter. This single bar pub has wooden floorboards, and beamed wooden ceilings with some beams adorned with locals “graffiti”. The bar is furnished with a variety of functional wooden tables and chairs, wall lighting, some pictures throughout, adding to the cosy atmosphere - especially in cooler times and winter with the open real fire providing natural warmth.

      2 Real Ales are usually on with one being St. Austell HSD (Hicks).

    • Western Inn West Hill St Austell PL25 5EY Telephone(01726) 72797

      This property was obtained by St. Austell Brewery when they acquired 6 pubs from the old Treluswell Brewing Company of Penryn in 1943 on a leasehold basis, becoming a freehold property in 1962. Up until the late sixties this was a classic pub with many back rooms and a snug. Since then it has been altered twice, but the present layout has been tastefully implemented and consists of a quiet snug area at one end, and a raised games area with pool table at the other. The bar counter and pews were obtained from a chapel in Lostwithiel. No children under 14 allowed after 21:00.

    • White Hart Hotel 2-3 Church Street St Austell PL25 4AT Telephone(01726) 72100

      Situated opposite the church and right in the town centre, this building was originally the home of Charles Rashleigh, a local landowner. Now an elegant hotel, it has an open-plan interior having been tastefully refurbished, with comfortable seating and a light, modern atmosphere. The bar, which is generally food orientated, has quiet background music playing almost continuously, while the Friday evening karaoke is now rare. The hotel is ideal for business or holiday accommodation.

  • St Blazey
    • Packhorse Inn Fore Street St Blazey PL24 2NH Telephone(01726) 813970

      Originally a tax office, then a coaching inn within the Devenish Brewery estate, this is now a friendly free house and locals' pub not far from the Eden project. It is reputed to stand on the site of an old battleground.

  • St Blazey Gate
    • Four Lords St Austell Road St Blazey Gate PL24 2EE Telephone(01726) 814200

      Friendly 17th century inn refurbished a few years ago into a one-bar pub, named after the four local landowners (Carlyon, Edgecumbe, Rashleigh, Treffrey) depicted on the sign. One lord has a ring on his finger on one side of the sign but not on the other - supposedly lost gambling in the pub. Children are welcome and there is an outdoor play area. The Four Lords is open for breakfast 08:00-10:00 Monday to Friday, and there is a roast on Sundays. The pub allegedly hosts the ghost of a small girl.

  • St Breward
    • Old Inn Churchtown St Breward PL30 4PP Telephone(01208) 850711

      A warm welcome awaits in this simple whitewashed cob building by the 12th century church, the oldest surviving pub of four that used to serve local quarry workers. There are two adjacent cosy bar rooms each with its own real fire, slate floor and granite bar front, and decorated with reproduction paintings of local scenes. Beyond these through a granite dividing wall is a more spartan games room hosting the dartboard and pool table. There is also a separate restaurant beyond. The two regular beers cater for the lower abv end of the market, whilst the other two are varied and generally of a stronger variety. The menu is imaginative and is available 1100-1400, 1800-2100. Sitting as it does on Bodmin Moor, it claims at 210m to be the highest pub in Cornwall (although the Jamaica Inn is actually 280m above sea level!).

  • St Buryan
    • St Buryan Inn St Buryan, Penzance St Buryan TR19 6BA Telephone(01736) 810385

      Dominated by the 15th-century church over the road, this popular, granite-built village pub is the hub of the local community. The two-room hostelry hosts a pool table in the lounge, and has a good summer sun-trap garden area at the rear. Food is available 12:00-14:00 (summer months only) or 17:30-20:30 all year round. Daytime buses stop nearby, serving Penzance and the Lands End area.

  • St Cleer
    • Market Inn Well Lane St Cleer PL14 5DG Telephone(01579) 347978

      This is a friendly traditional moorland village pub, built in 1860 as lodgings for miners. The light and airy bar has a separate area for euchre, darts and pool teams, also a restaurant area, and there is an outside patio with protected area for smokers.

  • St Columb Major
    • Coaching Inn 13 Bank Street St Columb Major TR9 6AT

      Built in 1661, this is a traditional, locals' pub where conversation dominates and dogs are welcome - but mind your head as the ceiling and beams are very low! The small bar serves 3 ales, normally from Sharp's Brewery; one real cider is available that is stored in the cool room to the rear. From the rear corridor that houses a small charity book stall is a room containing a pool table and dart board, whilst a snooker table is to be found upstairs.

    • Red Lion 44 Fore Street St Columb Major TR9 6RH Telephone(01637) 880408

      This is a large, simply-furnished pub in the centre of town with a long bar, wooden parquet flooring and multi-fuel burner. There's a juke box and pool table with sports events regularly shown. One of the rear rooms contains a snooker table while the other has children's play equipment. There's a juke box and pool table with sports events regularly shown. Sunday roasts, which are good value, come in a variety of sizes. Half-pints are substantially more than half the cost of a pint (e.g. £1.90 1/2, £3.50 pint).

    • Ring O'Bells 3 Bank Street St Columb Major TR9 6AT Telephone(01637) 880259

      Former brewpub with narrow frontage which belies an extensive interior of four rooms and three bars catering for all tastes. Each bar has its own character and custom; the small middle bar attracts drinkers, the front bar and downstairs room at the very rear are frequented by diners, with the intimate rear bar for both. The pub was opened in the 15th century to celebrate the church tower, hence the name. Décor is rustic throughout, with assorted wooden furnishings including settles, while wood-burning stoves add to the ambience and comfort in winter. Very old pumpclips adorn the walls of the middle bar. Separate room for families and functions.

    • Silver Ball 14 Fair Street St Columb Major TR9 6RL Telephone(01637) 880632

      Busy pub, which takes its name from the annual Cornish hurling match between 'town' and 'country' held on Shrove Tuesday. On the walls are lots of old maps and pictures of the town including many of hurling. Although a single room, which includes a wood burner, there are distinct areas either side of the front entrance. The three handpulls are situated at the end of the three-sided bar and dispense beers from national breweries sourced from the pubco list. A 'buy 10 pints of cask beer, get 1 free' card is available with all completed cards entered into a monthly draw. The cost of a half pint is substantially more than half the price of a pint. The pool table is well used but the dart board less so. Regular bingo and quiz nights are held. There is a garden to the very rear in addition to on-street benches at the front. Additional info: For clarity, last orders are at XX:30 with time called at XX:40 and the pub vacated at XX:00.

  • St Columb Minor
    • Farmer's Arms Church Street St Columb Minor TR7 3EZ Telephone(01637) 872277

      This is a friendly old village community pub on the eastern edge of Newquay - note the old 'off-sales' servery hatch. As well as hosting darts, pool and euchre teams, the pub invites live bands to perform twice a week. The single guest ale is from Cornwall.

  • St Day
    • St Day Inn Fore Street St Day TR16 5JU Telephone(01209) 820573

      Reopened following a period of closure and refurbishment after a fire, this is a basic village pub where the real ale may take second place to the various keg beers on offer, and accordingly may not always be available.

  • St Dennis
    • Boscawen Hotel Fore Street St Dennis PL26 8AD Telephone(01726) 823889

      Large and friendly pub/hotel with central bar area, pool table and darts and euchre teams - there is a fine collection of trophies. Three handpumps, but only one in operation during the winter months. Home-cooked food is seasonally sourced from local suppliers.

  • St Dominick
    • Who'd Have Thought It Inn St Dominick PL12 6TG Telephone(01579) 350214

      This old country pub and former courthouse from the 1840s was converted from three cottages which were formerly part of the Edgcumbe estate, and near Cotehele House. Beamed and carpeted throughout, the bar is furnished with old furniture and antiques, and offers a wide choice of classic pub food using local produce. Meals are served daily: 1200-1400, 18:00-21:00 Mon-Fri; 12:00-15:00, 18:00-21:00 Sat; and 12:00-1500 Sun for traditionasl roast; Sunday night is pizza night, 18:00-20:00. There is also a children's menu, and the pub offers baby-changing facilities. Well-behaved dogs welcome in the bars. A large conservatory offers impressive views down to the River Tamar. A separate sports bar, which can double as a function room, houses the pool table; darts and euchre are also played. A seasonal beer from the St Austell Brewery portfolio may appear at times. Once the Butcher's Arms, the story of the pub's current name concerns a delivery man who brought a load meant for its namesake in St Ive, and when told remarked, 'Who's have thought it?'. Which was adopted as the name to prevent more wrong deliveries.

  • St Erth
    • Star Inn 1 Church Street St Erth TR27 6HP Telephone(01736) 602944

      This is a traditional Grade II listed 17th century village pub with a rather rambling beamed interior spread over three levels. The bar areas are decorated with photos of old local scenes and miscellaneous bric-a-brac with two wood-burner fires during the winter months. There are always four beers on handpump. A dartboard is sited on the top (bar) level. Bar snacks and a pub grub style menu are supplemented by a more substantial offering of specials; food is available daily. The Star is family, bike, dog and welly friendly. There is a covered, decked patio space and a pleasant garden and three letting rooms. The Star is a true community pub where there is always something going on. Monday is darts night; Tuesday is acoustic jam session evening; Wednesday is afternoon quiz, bonus ball lottery draw and guitar club evening; Thursday is quiz night; Saturday is live music until late and Sunday is another quiz night and roast meals during the afternoon. The Star produces its own free newsletter.

  • St Erth Praze
    • Smugglers' Inn 3 Calais Road St Erth Praze TR27 6EG Telephone(01736) 850280

      This large roadside hostelry was refurbished during 2006. It has one good-sized room with an enormous fire in winter, and a small games room behind the bar. There is also a light and airy restaurant and a separate function room. Families and dogs are welcome, and there is a good garden area and plenty of parking space. Food, locally sourced and freshly prepared, is available lunchtimes and evenings during the week, and all day Sunday. Occasional live entertainment includes visiting jazz bands playing on Sunday lunchtimes 13:00-15:30, and a quiz at 20:00.

  • St Ewe
    • Crown Inn St Ewe PL26 6EY Telephone(01726) 843322

      Set in an unspoilt and remote Cornish villag enot far from the Lost Gardens of Heligan, this is a delightful 16th-century community pub with low beams, slate flagged floors, and comfortable lounge/restaurant in an upper level extension. The one time snug has been opened out but still provides a secluded drinking area. The pub sits over an old well, and the stone fireplace sports an original and working iron spit. A third beer from the St. Austell stable may appear in summer. Dogs are welcome in the pub (not the garden).

  • St Germans
    • Eliot Arms Fore Street St Germans PL12 5NR Telephone(01503) 232733

      Everyone is welcome in this, the 'local of the local gentry', whose presence is underlined by two beautifiul leaded stained-glass windows depicting the family crests, one in each bar. The smaller public bar hosts a pool table and dartboard, and caters also for families. It is especially busy on Fridays and Saturdays, and furthermore has a large screen for special events. Entertainment includes live groups and occasional karaoke. The main bar is the 'quiet' refuge and is beamed and carpeted. Outdoor drinking takes place on a patio area. Food is locally-sourced, and there is a separate dining area. The pub has accommodation offering 5 rooms.

  • St Issey
    • Pickwick Inn St Issey PL27 7QQ Telephone(01841) 540361

      Around 1km north of St Issey village, the Pickwick Inn & Restaurant, to give it its full title, is a pub mainly aimed at 'the season'. It is a large, family-friendly and rather out-of-the-way pub with well-kept bowling green, tennis court and swimming pool with barbecues at the side. The name commemorates a visit to nearby Padstow in 1842 by Charles Dickens. Accommodation is in 9 rooms with views over the surrounding countryside.

    • Ring O'Bells Churchtown St Issey PL27 7QA Telephone(01841) 540251

      Right in the centre of the village, this is a pleasant and friendly local with traditional home-cooked food in the restaurant area. The guest ales (up to two) usually feature one or two Cornish brews. Note the Ring O'Bells carpet!

  • St Ives
    • Beer & Bird 18a Fore Street St Ives TR26 1AB Telephone(01736) 793776

      Describing itself as a 'craft beer bar', this family-run outlet is accessed up a narrow staircase next to the Castle Inn; there is also step-free access at the side towards the rear (Ayr Lane, off Fore Street beyond the Union Inn). With wooden floorboards and a single long bar, it offers 4 real ales, three of which change constantly; all are sourced from Cornish breweries. There is also a large (12 page) beer menu covering cask/craft ales plus bottled beers and keg brews. Locally-sourced 'comfort food' is largely chicken-orientated; table booking is available but you are welcome to go in simply for a drink or two. The pub closes during January. The beer is not the cheapest in town, but its quality is arguably worth paying for.

    • Castle Inn 16 Fore Street St Ives TR26 1AB Telephone(01736) 796833

      This friendly town centre pub has been established since at least 1841 and is thought to have formed part of the offices of the Union Castle shipping line. The comfortable and roomy single bar with its open beams and slate floors is characterful, with numerous nautical artefacts depicting the past, and stained glass windows at the front.. Of the beer selection (up to 6 in summer, four in winter) there may be a Skinner's beer or two mixed in with a couple of nationally-available brands and representation from microbreweries. The pub also offers two or three varied real ciders or a perry. A busy pub with broad-based local support, the atmosphere is relaxing and welcoming. Good but simple pub food is available, and there is also a large selection of gins and tonics behind the bar. Quiz night is Mondays (20:30)

    • Cornish Arms St Ives Road, Treloyhan St Ives TR26 2PG Telephone(01736) 796112

      Acquired as a free house from Punch Taverns early in 2014, this is a traditional Cornish granite roadside pub with a friendly atmosphere on the southern outskirts of St Ives, atop the hill entering from the Lelant direction. The lounge bar at the front is relaxing and decorated with pictures of the local area, copper jugs and other historical oddments; it has several distinct drinking areas, helped by internal granite and brick wall structures and an archway. Behind the bar is a small dining area, and further back still on an upper level is the darts and pool room. The courtyard/beer garden is a sun trap in summer. Live music last Friday of each month. Meals are available daily 1800-2100, with a roast lunch 1200-1500 Sundays. Families with children are welcome. There is a large beer garden and patio. The guest beer is usually from a West Country microbrewery. There is no carpark but plenty of parking in nearby streets. There is a frequent service of buses outside the door to the town centre and elsewhere. Opening hours may be extended in Summer.

    • Golden Lion High Street St Ives TR26 1RS Telephone(01736) 797935

      Under new management from early 2019, only minor changes have taken place to this town centre pub, a 'locals' local. Close to the harbour and beach, this former coaching inn is full of life and local characters. There are two distinctive bars, the rear 'games'/live music bar drawing mainly the younger drinker; the more mature who prefer a drink and a chat tend to gather in the front, where the big screen TV is rarely on. There is an ample courtyard garden at the rear, suitable for families. The number of ales may increase in the summer months; real ciders may be available.

    • Hain Line Tregenna Place St Ives TR26 1SD Telephone(01736) 792920

      Newly opened in May 2012 literally in the town centre in the former Isobar nightclub, this is one of the more compact Wetherspoon branches, although it recently extended into the former shop next door. The split-level ground floor has a seating area at the lower front end, the raised part behind hosting a narrow bar space where 7 handpumps offer the usual Wetherspoon suspects plus three or four changing beers. A separate albeit narrow drinking/eating space is located along the side wall. Upstairs, a more spacious room, also on two levels, offers much more table seating space and its own bar with 3 handpumps where one of the beers might be different from the downstairs lineup. Although there is piped music upstairs, this is not a Lloyds Bar version of Wetherspoons; there are no noisy machines to distract and conversation dominates. It opens at 07:00 for breakfast each day.

    • Lifeboat Inn Wharf Road St Ives TR26 1LF Telephone(01736) 794123

      Extensively refurbished harbourside bar which incorporated the next-door restaurant to create a spacious and often busy pub, which can become crowded on TV sports or music nights. The listed building, which overlooks the lifeboat station, has a light and airy single bar in an open-plan style, with granite block walls in evidence and slate and wood prominent. This family-friendly and accommodating pub offers harbourside views as an additional attraction. There may be live music at weekends, plus sports TV at appropriate times. Food using local produce is available 1200-2100 and includes a Sunday lunchtime carvery. Toilets are upstairs on the first floor.

    • Pilchard Press Alehouse Wharf Road St Ives TR26 1LF Telephone(01736) 791665

      Newly opened in June 2016, this tiny bar in an old stone-walled cellar is Cornwall's first micro-pub. Difficult to find ('and that's how we like it') and easy to miss, being up a side-alley off the harbourside near the Lifeboat Inn, it is nevertheless well worth seeking out. The wood-topped bar has a few bar stools to sit on, and there are two tables with chairs; total capacity would be around 20-25 people at one time. It offers up to 6 real ales from micro-breweries, mainly although not exclusively from Cornwall. There are also up to 4 ciders available, especially in busy periods. No food is available. Note: the pub may close earlier than Sunday evening if the beer runs out. 'Winter' opening times extend from October to the following June.

    • Queen's Hotel High Street St Ives TR26 1RR Telephone(01736) 796468

      Large, internally-modernised town centre pub, having an open interior with a monochromatic theme including a beautiful white marble bar top - the pub has the appearance and feel of a cocktail bar. There are three separate drinking areas, one with a large gilt-framed mirror and book library, another houses the gas fire. The St. Austell beer range may increase in summer, when the pub is often crowded. The room incorporates a pool table, sofas and small seating areas, while a separate dining area serves quality food. Live music at weekends.

    • Sloop Inn The Wharf St Ives TR26 1LP Telephone(01736) 796584

      One of Cornwall's oldest (reputedly from 1312) inns, situated right on the harbour front. Especially popular with the tourists, its three bar interior is full of character, with slate floors and open fires to reflect the past; beware the low beamed ceilings. Local artists' work is displayed around the walls. Seafood is a speciality on an extensive menu, which is served in the lounge and cellar bars. Bench seating outside offers panoramic views over the harbour. A number of rooms/apartments are available. The beer is expensive for the area, pulled through sparklers, and may be served very chilled (down to 6C).

    • St Ives Royal British Legion Club Higher Stennack St Ives TR26 1DB Telephone(01736) 796294

      Friendly, welcoming recently refurbished Club Is found near the top of Higher Stennock approx. 10 minutes walk from the town centre. It comprises two slightly irregularly shaped bar areas; the bar at the front is a spacious well-decorated room open to the public, whilst the adjoining pleasant rear bar ls mainly frequented by members and their guests although no restrictions apply. A pool table and dartboard are available where club members can play in their respective teams. Both bars serve an unchanging real ale and a real cider. The club is pleasantly furnished with a mixture of standard furniture and carpeted throughout except near bars where parquet-style flooring is present. Outside is a patio with limited wooden seating and tables, with the small car park adjacent.

    • Three Ferrets 17 Chapel Street St Ives TR26 2LR Telephone(01736) 795364

      This local back street hostelry has been variously a stables, a munitions factory and a funeral director's office. It is now a no-frills (although still friendly) one bar boozer, refurbished in a minimalist modern style, though with plenty of woodwork including a planked floor and a dark beamed ceiling. Seating is on a few upholstered wall benches and a sofa, and a few stools and tables scattered around the central area. It attracts an interesting cross-section of drinking society but mainly the younger drinker, and the lively, sometimes boisterous atmosphere (especially evenings) reflects this; there is a pool table, and large TV screens show continuous pop videos or sport as the occasion demands - the continuous piped music can be fairly loud and this is supplemented by live entertainment at weekends.

    • Union Inn 20 Fore Street St Ives TR26 1AB Telephone(01736) 796486

      This small, congenial town centre local has a warm and friendly atmosphere, and is full of character reflecting the area; it is a popular venue which can be crowded during the summer season. The pub is carpeted throughout on two levels, and old photographs of the nearby harbour and related activities adorn the walls, reflecting past connections with the Union Castle shipping line. The food menu is available at all times and offers several veggie options. Live music appears at weekends. Draught cider is Weston's Old Rosie.

    • Western Hotel Gabriel Street St Ives TR26 2LU Telephone(01736) 795277

      This is a solid granite-built town centre local drinkers' bar, part of the Western Hotel. The ale range may increase to three during busy summer periods with changing beers from Bath Ales and the St Austell main and small batch ranges, but reduce during the quieter winter months. Food is available only in high season on Mon to Sat. There is a large function room in the hotel which can also supply real ale when needed, and a courtyard garden at the back of the hotel. The town's main venue for live entertainment with blues on Monday, acoustic jam sessions on Tuesday & Sunday, open mic on Wednesday & Friday, rock & roll on Thursday and a band on Sat.

  • St John
    • St John Inn St John PL11 3AW Telephone(01752) 829299

      Refurbished and reopened in August 2017 after nearly 5 years closure, this 16th-century village pub is constructed from two cottages. Reached down narrow country lanes but well worth finding, the pub has a pleasant, cosy ambience, with an L-shaped bar room with beamed ceiling and floor of red tiles, wooden furniture and a warming open fire for winter. A cosy snug opposite the bar, a patio with seating at the front and an attractive beer garden complete the picture for this picturesque and welcoming pub. A semi-permanent marquee is used to host live events, from bands to antique markets and similar. No food at present, although alternate Friday evenings an outside caterer produces fish and chips to eat in or take away. It also functions as the local community shop

  • St Just
    • Commercial Hotel 13 Market Square St Just TR19 7HE Telephone(01736) 788455

      This town centre hotel in the square has been run by the same family for more than 100 years. It sports an attractive façade with some wooden seating in front available for locals and visitors using the hotel. The bar is found by entering through the porch at the front of hotel and walking straight on through to the rear. The bar area has a comfortable lounge with stools at the bar and other more comfortable seating for drinking or dining customers. A peaceful separate conservatory/dining room is a popular suntrap, and there is a pool table at the rear of the hotel. A seasonal beer may be available April-October in place of the Sharps Atlantic.

    • King's Arms 5 Market Square St Just TR19 7HF Telephone(01736) 788545

      Fine old granite pub catering for locals and visitors alike, in a typical tin-mining area, was converted to an inn from three 14th century cottages. The flagstoned entrance leads to a rambling interior with low, wood-beamed ceilings. Pillars holding up the low wood-beamed ceiling make parts of the main bar area a bit of a squeeze when busy. Outside drinking is on a patio. The town festival in mid-July is marked by a special brew at the pub, Lafrowda Gold, which appears on the third handpump, unused in winter except for other seasonal brews. The pub supports eucre and darts teams, and is home to the local Cape Singers - you might get an impromptu sing-song!

    • Star Inn 1 Fore Street St Just TR19 7LL Telephone(01736) 788767

      St. Just's oldest inn, built of granite with a slate roof, and reputedly the lodging of John Wesley. The beamed and atmospheric main bar is full of interest, depicting a long association with tin mining and the sea. Flags of the Celtic nations adorn the beamed ceilings, and pictures with a mining theme the walls. Floors are variously slate-flagged or bitumen covered. The pub is the centre of the local folk music scene; evening singalongs are frequent. Traditional pub games also thrive. A cosy snuggery has been opened out to provide a family area. The beer range may vary according to the time of year with an extra brew or two from St Austell appearing seasonally; no food is served. In this drinkers' pub, most of the entertainment is essentially conversation - the locals are always ready to spin a yarn or two!

    • Wellington Hotel 8-9 Market Square St Just TR19 7HD Telephone(01736) 787319

      The Wellington Hotel was opened in 1813 during the Napoleonic Wars, as shown in a framed roll call of current and previous licensees. The centrally positioned hotel on the square of St Just has an irregular shaped large bar, carpeted throughout complete with a mixture of wooden furniture and comfy seats. On the walls continuing the mining theme of the locality is a collection of local scenes and people living, working there from the past. Upstairs is a separate area for darts, pool and board games.

  • St Keverne
    • Three Tuns The Square St Keverne TR12 6NA Telephone(01326) 281101

      Next to the church, and built in the early 20th century of local serpentine stone, this village pub has three distinct drinking or dining areas: the horseshoe-shaped public bar, a lounge, and behind these a discreet and intimate dining area. Wood-clad walls display pictures of old village scenes and a map of former shipwrecks in the area. Seating is comfortable, either at tables or on bar stools. Outside there is also a partly-covered patio; seating at the front looks out on the village square. An extra guest beer may appear during the summer months, when the pub may also open earlier than noon (check with the pub's Facebook page or call).

    • White Hart The Square St Keverne TR12 6ND Telephone(01326) 280325

      This white, double-fronted popular village pub on the west side of the square has an open three-sided bar with pine fittings, wood-beamed ceiling, and wooden floors; furnishings include settles and a wood-burning stove for the winter. The far side of the bar has a large raised fireplace with dog grate and canopy. The walls are half-panelled in wood, and the space to the left of the bar hosts the pool table and a large TV. This tends to be a youngsters' local appealing to the sports-minded, with games nights a prominent feature.

  • St Kew
    • St Kew Inn Churchtown St Kew PL30 3HB Telephone(01208) 841259

      Delightful 15th-century inn next to village church, with large beer garden. Stone flagged floor and a large range fireplace, and beer from the wood usually available from the stillage behind the bar. Good food is available, including from the 'Goat's House' in the garden during the summer months where specials and extras are served. Justifiably popular with the visitors in summer, and a quiet haven for the locals in winter.

  • St Kew Highway
    • Red Lion Inn St Kew Highway PL30 3DN Telephone(01208) 841271

      Lying just back from the A39, this comfortable, beamed and recently-refurbished 17th-century pub has an extended L-shape, with the main bar extending down the longer arm. The smaller end is mostly for dining, with a separate raised seating area attached. The other end opens out into a spacious, comfortable function room with its own bar. The pub offers up to 3 real ales from microbreweries, mainly from Cornwall or Devon, and is known locally for its food offering - an interesting and varied menu is available both lunchtime (at weekends) and evening. The pub hosts regular live music events and is currently home of the Wadebridge Folk Festival. There is a regular monthly quiz night on the last Sunday of the month.

  • St Mabyn
    • St Mabyn Inn Churchtown St Mabyn PL30 3BA Telephone(01208) 841266

      This popular and rather quaint 17th-century village pub beside the church is quiet and comfortable, and where conversation is the primary entertainment. Its charming interior features two bars, a games room and an attractive well-appointed restaurant, with a spacious beer garden outside. There are open fires, wooden furnishings, stained glass windows and partitions, and a collection of Toby jugs, horse brasses and vintage advertisements. Four real ales are always on offer, whilst an ever-changing menu includes weekly Thai speciality nights.

  • St Martin's
    • Karma St Martins Lower Town St Martin's TR25 0QW Telephone(01720) 422368

      This plush hotel is perhaps an unlikely outlet for real ale, but the 'Karma Bar' operates as a pub and indeed' sports two handpumps. They dispense brews usually rotated between St. Austell brewery's beers, although the real ale may not always be available in winter. The bar room itself is a large, open-plan and well-furnished space facing the beach and the island views beyond, with a spacious beer garden in between. Food is a central feature here, although you are welcome to come in just for a drink or two. Decor features pictures of old Naval ships, and a potrait of Admiral Sir Cloudesley Shovell, who lost his ships and 2000 sailors (including himself) in the worst shipwreck in Islands history in 1707.

    • Seven Stones Lower Town St Martin's TR25 0QW Telephone(01720) 423777

      The Seven Stones is a comfortable, pine-decked community pub commanding beautiful views of the islands, especially from the garden frontage. The bar room has been much modernised but tastefully so, with a huge granite fireplace housing a stove as centrepiece. The furniture is a mix of settles and wooden tables and chairs. The front patio also has plentiful seating and may be a suntrap in summer; the view of the sea and other islands is arguably among the best pub vistas in the UK. The beers are dispensed via 3 or 4 handpumps on the bar, or sometimes by gravity from a stillage behind 4 decorative cask ends on the back wall - 3 or occasionall 4 may be available in the summer peak, although the range is inevitably much reduced to 2 or 3 in the quieter periods. The location is convenient for awaiting a boat to the other islands from Lower Town quay, a couple of minutes walk away, but allow 35-40min for Highertown departures. A range of food is available (12:00-14:00 and 18:00-20:00), but beware the hungry sparrows in the garden!

  • St Mary's
    • Atlantic Hugh St St Mary's TR21 0PL Telephone(01720) 422417

      Do not be put off by the sign above the door - 'restaurant' - inside this is a spacious, busy open-plan pub and hotel with open beams, distinct drinking areas and a separate dining room although bar meals are available; the pub offers a good range of food, which is an important part of the entire operation. There are several handpumps dispensing the St. Austell ales (up to 5 in summer), although not all may be on offer at any one time (especially in winter) and the range may occasionally be varied. A small patio to the rear where smokers can go overlooks St Marys harbour, and a new balcony with glass wind-breaks affords panoramic views over the harbour. A good pub for beer and conversation, and family-friendly although children are not encouraged after 21:00.

    • Bishop & Wolf Hugh St St Mary's TR21 0LL Telephone(01720) 422771

      Named after the two local lighthouses and with a unique pub sign (compare the sides!), this lively pub is right in the centre of town where the main road divides. Tastefully refurbished, the main bar room has a raised seating area in the front window, where you can watch the world go by; a few pictures of maritime scenes adorn the walls. The upstairs split-level room has its own bar, and functions as a sports bar in winter with TV, pool table and darts. Children are welcome. There is occasional live evening entertainment. The single real ale is from the St Austell Brewery stable, including Bath Ales.

    • Juliet's Garden Restaurant & Bar Porthloo St Mary's TR21 0NF Telephone(01720) 422228

      Not so much a pub, more of a pub garden! Previously this establishment operated only as a tea garden, but is now one of the most reliable outlets on St Marys for finding the locally-brewed ale. In a picturesque location on the coast path and overlooking St Mary's harbour with superb views beyond, the large terraced garden is presided over by a modern stylish indoor dining area housing a small bar from which the ale is dispensed. Meals are available 10:00-16:00 and 18:00-20:30, daily except Tue evenings. The single beer is usually Cornish or from the Ales of Scilly draught ale range and may be varied. Be aware there is a price mark-up on half pints.

    • Mermaid Inn The Bank, Hugh Town St Mary's TR21 0HY Telephone(01720) 422701

      Busy, boisterous and popular with locals and tourists alike, this old granite pub by the quay is the first one you come to when leaving the Scillonian ferry from Penzance. The main bar, which usually has 'background' music playing, is crammed with maritime bric-à-brac including flags covering the ceiling, lighting from bulbs screwed into hanging ships' wheels, and assorted souvenirs of the Scillonian gig rowing and fishing traditions. The pub has a separate restaurant upstairs, with a refurbished cellar bar/restaurant downstairs called the Slip Inn.

    • Old Town Inn Old Town St Mary's TR21 0NN Telephone(01720) 422301

      This modern and roomy pub is located below the airport and about 15-20 min (hilly) walk from Hugh Town. Wood panelling and flooring dominate the two bars. The front one bar is mainly for day-to-day drinking and houses a dartboard, pool table and TV, while the other is a dual-purpose dining and function room extension to the side. Entertainment includes cinema nights in the function room; the pub is home to the Islands Folk Club who also perform here monthly. Food includes homemade bar food and a weekday evening bistro. Accommodation is in three 4-star rooms. Good wheelchair access. Carry-outs for beer or cider are also available.

    • Pilot Gig Club Bank Square, Hugh Town, St Mary's St Mary's TR21 0HY Telephone(01720) 422430

      Small gig enthusiasts' club/restaurant in the centre of Hugh Town, near the harbour.. Open to the public (it has a pub licence, compare the Scillonian Club), it is usually very busy, and advises calling before planning to dine in. As it is downstairs off Bank Square, a disabled entrance is available opposite the Mermaid Inn. Pizzas only on the menu at the moment, eat in or takeaway

    • Scillonian Club Lower Strand St Mary's TR21 0LP Telephone(01720) 422720

      Although named and managed as a 'club', this Hugh Town establishment has a pub licence and features 2 bars, once much frequented by former PM Harold Wilson who opened the newer but smaller Lyonesse Bar, which offers a tremendous view across the harbour and has an adjoining outside balcony with a few seats. The older bar ("Charlie's Bar") is much larger and hosts a pool table and darts, cabinets with gig racing trophies, and mixed décor with a general Scillonian theme. It is also labelled as an all-day fish bar, and sells fresh fish & chips 6 days a week to eat in or take away. Up to 3 real ales are available during summer (from Easter to September), usually from Skinner's Brewery (the selection shown is indicative and may vary). Sunday is quiz night. Weekly club membership is available for visitors at £5, which gives a discount on the beer prices.

  • St Mawes
    • Rising Sun The Square St Mawes TR2 5DJ Telephone(01326) 270233

      Hotel lounge bar decorated in light pastel shades, whose main activity tilts towards food although you can also indulge in conversational drinking, and there is a large patio for summer drinking. The beer range may increase to three during the summer months. Meals are available all day either as bar snacks or in the à la carte restaurant, and there is a carvery at Sunday lunch or Wednesday evenings. Parking is restricted.

    • St Mawes Hotel Marine Parade St Mawes TR2 5DW Telephone(01326) 270266

      Part of St. Mawes Hotel, the bar is right on the harbour by the boat landing, and fitted out in a café-bar style. The guest beer will occasionally vary but will comprise brews from the Bath or St Austell ranges. or (occasionally) draught Bass. There are 5 ensuite rooms available. Meals are on offer 12:00 through to 21:30.

    • Victory Inn Victory Hill St Mawes TR2 5DQ Telephone(01326) 270324

      Up a steep hill just off the harbour, this is a single-bar old-style pub which can become very busy in summer when boat trips unload their passengers. The cosy bar, which has a real fire at both ends of the room in winter, has a maritime flavour, with many pictures of sailing vessels lining the walls. Bar food is available daily consisting of a wide range of 'pub grub' - sea food a speciality. A separate restaurant is also available lunchtimes. Families and dogs are welcome; there is an outside area at the rear for smokers and a front terrace overlooking the harbour.

  • St Mawgan
    • Falcon Inn St Mawgan TR8 4EP Telephone(01637) 860225

      This attractive community pub sits at the centre of a small village in the idyllic setting of the unspoilt Lanherne valley, and offers a quiet retreat only a few km from the bustle of Newquay and the airport. The single bar interior exudes a warm, welcoming atmosphere, with the décor reflecting country life. The pub is popular for meals, served in a separate dining room where local art is displayed. Family-friendly, the pub has a large award-winning garden, and a games room. The Falcon name comes from the habit of the local gentry raising their standard when a service was about to be held, in the days of the Reformation.

    • Smugglers Inn Carloggas St Mawgan TR8 4EQ Telephone(01637) 860595

      Enjoying country views, this friendly, family-run hotel is close to Newquay (St. Mawgan) airport and was until recently called the Airways Hotel. The Sharp's beer may be varied, the guest ale appearing in summer only. The hotel bar has a cosy, lived-in feel, and there is a separate restaurant. Euchre, whist, darts and pool are all played.

  • St Merryn
    • Cornish Arms St Merryn PL28 8ND Telephone(01841) 520288

      A popular country pub next to the church, in traditional country pub style with beamed ceiling, tidy wood-panelled lounge, and an open slate-floored public bar where euchre is played as well as darts and pool. Sports TV is also available.

    • Farmer's Arms St Merryn PL28 8NP Telephone(01841) 520303

      All ages are well-catered for in this 250-year old pub made up from three cottages. Now open-plan, the d

  • St Minver
    • Fourways Inn Churchtown St Minver PL27 6QH Telephone(01208) 862384

      Comfortable old 18th century village pub with low beams and slate-flagged floor. The guest beer is occasional. Separate dining area, noted for its good food (meals 1200-1400 when open, 1900-2100). Accommodation is in 9 ensuite letting rooms.

  • St Neot
    • Colliford Tavern St Neot PL14 6PZ Telephone(01208) 821335

      This family-run, family orientated oasis lies close to Colliford reservoir on Bodmin Moor, with its own well (12m deep) featured within the tavern. The pub welcomes accompanied children and well-behaved dogs, and has its own restaurant - meals are available 17:30-21:00 Mon-Fri (plus 12:00-14:30 in July & August, and all day (12:00-21:00) Sat. The B&B accommodation is supplemented by a camping and caravan area, and there is also a function room.

    • London Inn Loveny Hill St Neot PL14 6NG Telephone(01579) 326728

      This popular 16th-century coaching inn is the focal point for village activities. It lies on the old route to London (hence the name) and next to the church. The spacious wood-beamed bar room, floored with slate flagstones, wood and tiles, is open plan, although with three separate areas in which to eat and drink. Quality beer is the main focus, but good pub grub and an à la carte menu are also on offer at all times. An annual beer festival is also held. The walls are decorated with local pictures, plates and other bric-à-brac. There are outside seating, barbecue and games areas; the pub supports darts, euchre, skittles, poker, football and cricket teams (there is a traditional skittle alley). Accommodation is in 2 rooms. Live bands entertain on Saturdays.

    • St Neot Social Club Tripp Hill St Neot PL14 6NG Telephone(01579) 320585

      Built in the 1950s, this brick building adjoining the village hall/institute is well equipped with good facilities. It has a patio at the front with seating and a retractable parasol blind/rain shelter for fine or inclement weather. Well-decorated and tidy throughout, the main bar is separated by a half partition with carpeting, bench sofa seating and wooden tables and chairs, and leads through to the pool and games room and library. Snooker and function ooms are found upstairs (with stair-lift installed). An annual beer festival is normally held, jointly with the nearby London Inn on August bank holiday Monday.

  • St Newlyn East
    • Pheasant Inn Churchtown St Newlyn East TR8 5LJ Telephone(01872) 510237

      This is a pleasant traditional stone-fronted two-bar village pub opposite the church, the centre of a vibrant community and frequented by a mix of customers. Families are welcome, and the pub supports local teams including darts, euchre, pool and football. The Pheasant enjoys a good reputation for value home-cooked meals with locally-sourced produce - the local butcher supplies his own meat. The large car park is accessed via a narrow access to the rear. Nearby are Trerice Manor (National Trust) and the Lappa Valley Railway for narrow gauge steam enthusiasts; regular buses run during the week.

  • St Stephen
    • Queen's Head Inn 1 The Square St Stephen PL26 7SQ Telephone(01726) 822407

      Right in the village centre and popular with locals, this is a large, tastefully refurbished and listed pub which used to be a coaching inn. The single bar facing the front entrance sports 3 handpumps, one of which may offer an extra brew from St. Austell Brewery at busy times. The large, open-plan square-shaped room has a slate-flagged floor and bare granite walls, and houses a pool table to one side. Team games such as 'horse races', and live music, disco or karaoke, enliven proceedings on weekend evenings. Sports TV is also installed.

  • St Teath
    • White Hart Inn The Square St Teath PL30 3JX Telephone(01208) 850281

      This convivial and traditional 18th-century pub is in the village centre. Playing a pivotal rôle in the community, it is popular with locals and has been in the same family for over 65 years. There are three rooms, including a quiet snug and rather noisier public bar which also functions as a games room with two pool tables and darts, and big-screen satellite TV for sports; a third bar is in the old cellar. The large restaurant serves freshly-prepared with locally sourced produce. Families are welcome anywhere in the pub, and dogs on leads.

  • St Tudy
    • St Tudy Inn St Tudy PL30 3NN Telephone(01208) 850656

      On the edge of Bodmin Moor, this 16th-century village pub/restaurant is in classic style with wooden beams and traditional slate floor in the bar. Internally it is a rathyer rambling establishment with several separate rooms in which to eat and drink. At ther rear is a patio area for outside drinking, including a fountain and a large sheltered table. A wide menu using local produce is offered, food being available . The guest beer changes frequently.

  • Sticker
    • Hewas Inn Sticker, St. Austell Sticker PL26 7HD Telephone(01726) 73497

      This is a busy village local bypassed by the nearby A390, with a large bar and restaurant, and popular with locals and visitors alike. Families with children are welcome. It is known for its external floral display in summer.

  • Stithians
    • Seven Stars Inn Church Road Stithians TR3 7DH Telephone(01209) 860003

      This lively village local is used by a good cross-section of the community, and supportive of the local sports teams. The pub, constructed mostly of granite in typical Cornish style, was originally purpose-built as an extension to a farmhouse, to serve the drinking needs of local tin miners at the end of the 19th century. The original bar and lounge (note the separate twin doors, still in operation) have been opened out to form one U-shaped drinking area, while a more modern extension towards the rear houses the pool table, beyond which is a small outside patio area. Good value pub meals are served daily. The weekday daytime buses stop nearby (services L2 and 442).

  • Stratton
    • King's Arms Howells Road Stratton EX23 9BX Telephone(01288) 352396

      A popular locals' local in the heart of this ancient market town, this is a 17th century coaching inn whose name reflects the town's political loyalties after the Civil War - the battle of Stamford Hill took place near here in 1643. The pub has many original features including two simply-furnished bars with many original features, including well worn Delabole slate flagstone and wooden floors. During renovation of the large open fireplace in the lounge, a small bread oven was exposed. The two guest beers usually comprise one from a Cornish brewery and one from Devon (often Forge); the real ale choice is unusual in the local area. Draught cider is usually available in summer only. The pub supports darts teams, and four letting rooms are available, one of which is ensuite. Good disabled access. The pub is a 'must' for visitors to Bude.

    • Tree Inn Fore Street Stratton EX23 9DA Telephone(01288) 352038

      Reopened in June 2017 after sensitive refurbishment, this is a friendly and intriguing 16th-century coaching inn with two slate-flagged bars including a plain public bar, and a comfortable saloon which proudly displays a cannonball from the Civil War in a glass showcase. The bars are only accessible separately via the yard. There is also a function room in the old skittle alley to the rear. The pub prides itself on specialising in locally-sourced real ales and ciders as well as food, and plans occasional beer and cider festivals to celebrate the fact. The Galleon restaurant, set around the old stable yard, is constructed in part with beams taken from local shipwrecks; a pop-up bar is installed here to cater for special events and festivals. Anthony Payne, the last Cornish giant, was born here in 1610 - a hole had to be cut in the bedroom floor to get him out through the bar when he died.

  • Summercourt
    • London Inn 1 School Road Summercourt TR8 5EA Telephone(01872) 510281

      This welcoming local pub has a large single bar room which is subdivided by wooden screens to give separate spaces for drinking or eating - good traditional home-cooked food is available. Once tied to a local brewery, the pub became a free house but was then bought by Keltek Brewery to become a part of their small estate. Normally three Keltek beers are available plus one guest beer. Interesting Laurel & Hardy figurines feature among the eclectic décor, set among wooden furnishings and coach lamp lighting. There is a basic covered area at the rear with tables for open-air drinking. Good bus services pass close by.

  • Threemilestone
    • Threemilestone Social Club Pengelly Way Threemilestone TR3 6DP Telephone(01872) 271347

      Local community club offering a wide range of activities for young and old. Family friendly and open 7 days a week. Live sky sports and team events daily.

    • Victoria Inn Chyvelah Road Threemilestone TR3 6BY Telephone(01872) 278313

      This long established and welcoming two-bar inn, popular both locally and with staff from the nearby hospital, was once a brew-pub slaking the thirst of 19th-century tin miners. The more traditional public bar displays old pictures of the village, and attracts sports enthusiasts and drinkers. The spacious lounge includes adjoining restaurant and family spaces. Excellent value carvery meals and bar snacks available daily - booking is advised, especially for Sunday lunch. Easily accessible by frequent bus services.

  • Tideford
    • Rod & Line Church Road Tideford PL12 5HW Telephone(01752) 851912

      This former coaching inn off the road from Cornwall to Plymouth is now largely a dining and accommodation operation, although you are still welcome to go in for a drink or two. The L-shaped bar is open-plan, with wood parquet flooring, a stone open fireplace, and a slate floor at the rear of the pub. The guest beer are generally St Austell Hicks (HSD) or (sometimes in summer) Blue Anchor's Spingo Middle; food is available all day. Live musical entertainment on Saturdays ranges through Irish, blues and indy, and an occasional beer festival is held in a marquee in front of the pub. One-time owners Plymouth Breweries held a competition to change the pub name in 1965, as it was then called the Commercial which was deemed rather boring. The winning name pertains to activities on the nearby River Tiddy. The locals play euchre and darts in the pub, as well as taking part in shooting parties and, of course, fishing.

  • Tintagel
    • Barn Café/Tintagel Brewery Condolden Farm Tintagel PL34 0HJ Telephone(01840) 212475

      The bar in the Tintagel Brewery Visitor Centre is an integral part of the café, which as its name implies, is housed in a spacious modernised barn on this farm, one of the highest in Cornwall. Most of the Tintagel range is on offer, although the actual choice may vary a little depending on what brews are available at the time. The barn also features a brewery viewing gallery.

    • Cornishman Inn Fore Street Tintagel PL34 0DB Telephone(01840) 770238

      Once a pottery, this three-bar 14th century pub has a black and white beamed interior. The largest bar room is open plan although with plenty of distinct drinking areas, but tends to be noisy, with almost continuous piped music, games machines, an old-style jukebox and the pool table, and of course a TV screen. There is also a side room with a small serving area and a conservatory, and a beer garden with play area. A quite separate public bar opens in the busy season.Two guest beers may appear during the summer; however, no real ale at all may be offered during the quiet winter months.

    • King Arthur's Arms Fore Street Tintagel PL34 0DA Telephone(01840) 770628

      Directly opposite Tintagel's Old Post Office, this 14th-century building with thick granite walls and wood-beamed ceilings has been extensively modernised internally. The main bar area is large, open-plan and unusually-shaped. Clearly designed to cope with large numbers of visitors during the summer, the room hosts the pool table, several games machines and - on occasion - entertainment of the disco/karaoke variety. Up to six real ales in summer are generally Cornish, with a good selection of the brews from nearby Tintagel Brewery often available. Food is available all day until 20:00, and includes the All Day Breakfast from 09:00. There is also a smaller separate bar room, favoured by locals. Accommodation is in 12 rooms; parking is in a large pay-and-display car park adjacent.

    • Olde Malt House Fore Street Tintagel PL34 0DA Telephone(01840) 770461

      This 14th-century inn retains many of its original features and charm. Located in the heart of the historic village of Tintagel, it has a suntrap front courtyard offe ring country views and spectacular sunsets. The pub serves 3 real ales from the local brewery and also offers a varied food menu.Inside, the pub has 3 distinct drinking areas, each of which can seat 15-20 people forming their own cosy environment Accommodation is also available at reasoble prices.

    • Tintagel Arms Hotel Fore Street Tintagel PL34 0DB Telephone(01840) 770780

      Some 160 years old, this building was once Fry's butcher's shop. A river runs under the small, intimate tiled bar. Half pub, half music venue, it serves food during the summer months from Easter to October; the second guest ale appears in summer. At the time of inspection the plan was to continue developing an open-plan layout so everyone could see the bands, which are frequent and varied. The pub also stages 'alternative' theme evenings. There are one or two guest ales, usually from the local Tintagel Brewery.

    • Wooton's Country Hotel & Inn Fore Street Tintagel PL34 0DD Telephone(01840) 770170

      This is a modern hotel whose pub-style bar is tastefully equipped and decorated, with lovely views over the Vale of Avalon from an adjacent conservatory. The bar room is L-shaped with mainly wood-panelled walls and floor covered with large, dark-coloured tiles. The walls, which have minimal decoration/items on them, are painted white from floor to ceiling creating a spartan and echoing effect. The pool table and Sky TV sets occupyi one end. During the period between lunch and evening mealtimes, cream teas are usually available. The number of changing beers increases to 4 in summer; one or two of these are often from the local Tintagel Brewery.

  • Torpoint
    • Carbeile Inn Trevol Road Torpoint PL11 2NJ Telephone(01752) 814102

      Large house converted to a friendly multi-roomed pub, popular with naval families living around the nearby training establishment; children are welcome if accompanied by an adult. The main bar has a large screen showing TV sport; a separate pool room has its own bar serving hatch, and there is a cosy snug; a dartboard and crib are also available. A full menu is available daily. The capacious restaurant features a Sunday carvery (1200-1900), while bar snacks are also available. Late night closing times may be flexible according to circumstances. Dogs are not allowed in the restaurant area.

    • Jubilee Inn 17 Fore Street Torpoint PL11 2AD Telephone(01752) 812246

      Narrow single bar in the town centre, with a pool table at one end and darts at the other, and TV screens prominent. The emphasis here is largely on cocktails in a basic drinking environment with a pre-clubbing atmosphere.

    • Queen's Arms Hotel 5 King Street Torpoint PL11 2AS Telephone(01752) 812242

      Basic community pub overlooking the ferry slipway and Devonport dockyard across the river. Once consisting of two rooms with slate flooring, these are now connected either side of the U-shaped bar; the former 'public' still houses the dartboard. Games include quoits, poker and euchre, darts and pool both have pub teams. Families with young children are welcome during the daytime. Live music appears on Sat night, with 'jam' nights on Wed. The draught cider, Weston's Old Rosie, appears in summer only.

    • Torpoint & District Comrades & United Services Club Moor View Torpoint PL11 2LH Telephone(01752) 812298

      Situared opposite Sainsburys on the main road into town, this welcoming and relaxing club has a ldownstairs ong bar which is csrpeted and furnished throughout with wooden tables and chasirs. As well as the pool table and TV it also hosts 3 games machines. Decor includes various militaria, insignia and old photos. One real ale is available here. The very large function room upstairs is well-used at weekends withbands, groups or (on Sundays) a disco. This room is used by children on Fridays and can also be booked for weddings, wakes etc.

    • Wheelers 48 Fore Street Torpoint PL11 2AD Telephone(01752) 814112

      Large town centre bar referring to itself as a 'fun' pub in the evenings, but with a quieter and more reflective clientele at lunchtimes. Popular with sailors from the nearby training establishment, it is furnished with tables, chairs and sofas disposed around the bar, and has a dance floor at the rear. There are darts and pool teams, whilst entertainment consists of quiz nights, live bands on Sat nights and karaoke on Sundays. The pub is air-conditioned throughout.

  • Towan Cross
    • Victory Inn Towan Cross TR4 8BN Telephone(01209) 890359

      Situated high on the cliff top above Porthtowan, this large, convivial and family-run 17th-century pub was originally opened to slake the thirst of miners from the nearby copper and tin mines, now ofering the same service to locals and tourists alike. In bygone days, pedestrian funeral corteges would stop outside, rest the coffin on the nearby horizontal cross, the Towan Cross, and take refreshment within. The single bar interior is open-plan with several separate drinking and dining areas. The quiet atmosphere is restful with comfortable furnishings and nautical themed décor throughout. One changing beer is from the Skinner's range, the other from another local brewery. A good quality menu is offered using fresh local produce. Families are made welcome, with the adjoining conservatory doubling as a family room or additional dining space. Traditional pub games plus pool are played, and a large beer garden and ample car park are available. For the hardy, there are also camping facilities. With extensive sea views to enjoy, this pub is the ideal spot to sup a pint or two, but be warned - it can be a bit breezy! Truro-Porthtowan buses stop outside the door.

  • Trebarwith Strand
    • Mill House Inn Trebarwith Strand Trebarwith Strand PL34 0HD Telephone(01840) 770200

      This converted 16th-century corn mill and water wheel is set beside a stream in a deep wooded valley, and a short distance from the beach which is accessible at low states of the tide. This friendly inn has a main stone-flagged bar area accessible up a flight of steps by the adjacent drinking terrace. It hosts a dartboard and pool table and a new restaurant extension added in summer 2008. The imaginative menu is changed daily. Whilst considering itself primarily a food and accommodation operation, the bar nevertheless functions as a proper pub, and offers a mix of local beers, mostly from Tintagel Brewery. Live music entertains most Thursdays and Saturday nights. Families with well-behaved children and dogs are welcome. Sister pub to the Slipway Hotel, Port Isaac.

    • Port William Trebarwith Strand PL34 0HB Telephone(01840) 770230

      Tucked away down a deep coastal valley, this pub is well worth negotiating the pot-holed approach track to reach. Spectacularly situated part-way up the cliff, with conservatories and beer terrace overlooking the sea, the pub was originally two large cottages with a modern extension, and has more recently been opened up into a long, atmospheric bar room with wooden beams and supporting timber baulks, and bare stone walls partly clad in wood. Beer is served through sparklers which will be removed on request by the cheerful staff. A conservatory doubles as a family room. A 'must' to visit, it lies on the coastal path. Parking is very limited, further up the track. The Proper Job tends to appear during the summer months only.

  • Trebellan
    • Smugglers' Den Inn Trebellan TR8 5PY Telephone(01637) 830209

      This comfortable thatched 16th-century free house comes with a smuggling history and resident ghost. Up to 4 real ales at any one time may be offered, reducing to 2 during the winter months. The pub is large and rambling, with original oak-beamed ceilings, paved courtyards to front and rear and many cosy corners inside all adding to the olde-world charm of the place. The approach down steep narrow lanes is worth the effort for the beer and excellent meals - there is a restaurant area - and a large family room, while the big open fireplace is a focal point in winter. A regular Ale & Pie festival is held on May Day weekend, and there are also regular jazz or folk evenings, plus quiz and pie nights. Food 12:00-14:30 (15:00 Sat, 16:00 Sun), and evenings 18:00-21:00 (21:30 Fri&Sat). Convenient for adjacent camping and caravan sites, the pub is also accessible daytimes by a bus service from Truro or Newquay if you are prepared to walk the hilly 600m or so from the Cubert road. Note that the pub's opening hours may be subject to seasonal variations.

  • Treburley
    • Springer Spaniel Treburley PL15 9NS Telephone(01579) 370424

      This former 18th-century cider house is now a comfortable beamed country pub, albeit somewhat modernised in sympathetic fashion. It has three separate areas inside; the main bar is at the front, furnished with a few bar stools and a mix of old and new seating including a few former church pews. The rooms either side are nowadays largely given over to dining, the larger to the left having its own bar, and the smaller one to the right decorated with well-stocked bookshelves and a pair of mounted antlers (but minus the head). The pub is quite food-orientated - it is owned by a chef and most tables are pre-laid for dining - but you are welcome to visit just for a drink. There are 4 handpumps, but generally not all in use except at busier times.

  • Treen (Zennor)
    • Gurnard's Head Treen (Zennor) TR26 3DE Telephone(01736) 796928

      Set in beautiful countryside with magnificent sea and moorland views, and startlingly painted a deep yellow colour externally, this free house on the north coast road is named after a nearby prominent headland. It has a large bar with several roomy drinking areas and two log fires providing winter warmth; there are also a stylish restaurant and a cosy snug. The décor features a monthly-changing exhibition from local artists. In addition to regular St Austell Tribute, there are three changing beers in the summer and two in the winter from Cornish breweries. The cider is from Skreach Farm, near Lamorna. Outside there is a large garden mostly laid to lawn, ideal for the kids on hot summer days. Food is sourced from local produce. The hotel is largely focused on food, with limited space for drinkers although you are welcome to stop by just for a beer or two. The accommodation is in 7 letting rooms. Local buses (daytime only) stop outside the door.

  • Treen S
    • Logan Rock Inn Treen, St Levan Treen S TR19 6LQ Telephone(01736) 810495

      Excellent country pub near beautiful coastal scenery and the Minack open air theatre at Porthcurno. The cosy main bar is supplemented by a snug which acts as a dining area; an occasional quiz night is held, and background music plays. Outside seating is on a patio to the front of the pub, or in the garden at the rear. A bus service passes nearby (Treen Turn) every 2 hours or so in summer, and connects to Land's End and Penzance; winter services may be more limited.

  • Tregadillett
    • Eliot Arms Tregadillett PL15 7EU Telephone(01566) 772051

      Also known locally as the Square & Compass, this is a 14th-century pub with much character including open beams, several small rooms and slate flagstone floors; décor includes many brasses and old clocks. Two rooms are available for B&B, and there is also a separate dining area. A third real ale is also available: brewed in Scotland, it is called Eliot Arms Ale.

  • Tregony
    • King's Arms 55 Fore Street Tregony TR2 5RW Telephone(01872) 530202

      Originally a 16th century coaching inn, this popular pub is situated in the centre of a village at the gateway to the unspoilt Roseland peninsula, and on the widest street in Cornwall. A third beer from the St Austell range may also be available. Home-cooked food is served in the bar or in the dining room. The pool table is in a separate room. A children's play area and large car park are at the rear of the pub.

  • Tregrehan
    • Britannia St Austell Road Tregrehan PL24 2SL Telephone(01726) 812889

      This large modernised albeit 16th-century inn on the main road is now mainly an eating house and this is reflected in the prices of the beer.

  • Treleigh
    • Inn for All Seasons Treleigh TR16 4AP Telephone(01209) 219511

      More a restaurant with a bar than a pub, this spacious modernised hotel lies beside the old Redruth bypass. The large bar has a cosy, friendly atmosphere and the ales listed may be varied from time to time, but will always be Cornish. Home cooked meals include a popular 7-day carvery. There is a huge car park, and a spacious beer garden. Please note that evening closing time varies according to demand.

    • Treleigh Arms Basset Road Treleigh TR16 4AY Telephone(01209) 315095

      Expect warm, friendly service at this single bar, stone-built locals' pub at the eastern end of Redruth. A large, comfortable bar room features exposed stone walls and includes a wood burner at each end, and there is a separate dining room offering mainly locally-produced food including coeliac and vegetarian options. The emphasis here is on Cornish ales (selection may vary), and there is a large choice of wines; draught cider appears in summer. Well-behaved dogs are welcome; there are no intrusive TV or games machines, but a boules/pétanque piste is available. Quiz night is on Tuesdays and a folk club is on the last Friday of the month. Buses pass Mount Ambrose on the main road into Redruth, about 15 min walk away.

  • Treligga Downs
    • Poldark Inn Treligga Downs PL33 9DQ Telephone(01840) 212565

      This large and friendly pub is a typical country gentleman's house dating from the late 19th century, and is set in an area of outstanding natural beauty not far from secluded, uncrowded beaches on Cornwall's north coast. Ideal for an evening beer while touring this part of the county. Meals 1800-2100.

  • Trelights
    • Long Cross Hotel Trelights PL29 3TF Telephone(01208) 880243

      Completely refurbished of late, this is a lovely Victorian house where ancient mixes harmoniously with modern, and overlooking beautiful gardens. The adjacent pub area is known as the Tregenna Tavern. There is a raised decking area at the back with excellent views, and also a small functions room. The beer may vary though still selected from the Sharp's range, while the guest beer appears at busy times. Live entertainment on some evenings is usually a local guest musician. The hotel is named after one of Cornwall's oldest crosses, which still exists. Food 1200-1430 in summer, 1830-2130 all year.

  • Trematon
    • Crooked Inn Stoketon Cross Trematon PL12 4RZ Telephone(01752) 848177

      Free-ranging geese and other farm stock are among the sights at this converted 18th-century farmhouse with a conservatory, large beer garden and views over the Lynher valley - or the nearby A38 from the balcony and decking if you prefer. A wide range of home-cooked food is available in the beamed and carpeted dining area. Accommodation consists of 16 ensuite rooms both opposite and adjacent to the pub. The pub is approached down a leafy private lane; buses will stop by request on the main road at nearby Stoketon Cross, about 5 min walk away.

  • Tresco
    • New Inn Townshill, New Grimsby Tresco TR24 0QQ Telephone(01720) 422849

      Excellent, if expensive, old pub near New Grimsby harbour, a haven between demanding coastal walks and the boat to St Mary's. Extensions to the garden and provision of a covered 'pavilion' have added to the attractions of this popular real ale outlet. The varying beers are generally from Cornish breweries with a St Austell brew or two generally present. An 'Ale and Sausage' (or similar) festival is held over the spring bank holiday weekend, with a second beer festival at August Bank Holiday. .

  • Tresillian
    • Wheel Inn Tresillian TR2 4BA Telephone(01872) 719540

      This is a Grade II listed historic roadside pub alongside the Tresillian River, with a thatched roof featuring a distinctive ship's wheel. The Wheel is believed to date back to the 14th century and was the HQ of General Thomas Fairfax during the Civil War. The pub reopened in December 2021 after "1 months closure, and has been found by CAMRA members to have been refurbished internally, not necessarily in sympathy with the pub's original atmospheric rooms - the bar is now straight ahead down 2 steps rather than previously to the right as you enter. There is a covered area outside suitable for smokers and picnic tables and benches at the end of the parking space, beside the river. The real ale is expensive for the area.

  • Tresparrett
    • Horseshoe Inn Horseshoe Crescent Tresparrett PL32 9ST Telephone(01840) 261240

      Cosy village pub in a small 200 year old building with slate flagged floor, and a roaring winter fire. Once the village shop, it was named after the smithy next door. In-house darts and pool competitions, open to all, are held on Sundays. There are usually 2 guest ales; meals are available as bar snacks as well as a gourmet menu.

  • Trethowel
    • Water Wheel Trethowel House Trethowel PL25 5RT Telephone(01726) 67435

      Family-orientated country inn and restaurant, with the emphasis firmly on food although it does have a separate bar. The beer (up to two on handpull) varies but is always locally-brewed. Lunchtime meals are available Sundays only.

  • Trevarrian
    • Traveller's Rest Trevarrian, Newquay Trevarrian TR8 4AQ Telephone(01637) 861633

      A substantial appearance, coupled with its homely atmosphere, attracts many locals as well as holidaymakers to this comfortable 16th-century coaching inn on the Newquay-Padstow road. The large, wood beamed and slate-flagged bar area is comfortably furnished, with a mixture of upholstered benches, wooden chairs and bar stools in several drinking corners. A large boat rudder leans against the bar pillar, and the walls are decorated with pictures of RAF aircraft old and new, reflecting the pub's proximity to the St. Mawgan (Newquay airport) main runway. Beyond the bar is the spacious family room, which houses the food bar for the Sunday roast carvery. There is also a smaller restaurant. Food made where possible from local produce is from an imaginative menu and is good value. Live entertainment Friday eves.

  • Trevaunance Cove
    • Driftwood Spars Quay Road Trevaunance Cove TR5 0RT Telephone(01872) 552428

      A regular entrant in CAMRA's Good Beer Guide, this former 17th-century mine warehouse and sail loft is now a vibrant brewpub and B&B. The pub is built of granite, slate and enormous ships' spars, hence the name. The 3-bar interior with beamed ceilings, lead light windows and granite fireplaces is cosy and atmospheric. Décor is nautical, with a fine collection of ships' clocks; a 'wreckers' tunnel' is also visible. The pub is warm and welcoming, and popular with locals and tourists alike, with easy access to cliff walks and surfing. Three or four ever-changing Driftwood brews, which are gluten-free and vegan, from the pub's own microbrewery are usually available among the 6 real ales on offer. Meals are prepared using local produce from an imaginative menu, and a separate restaurant upstairs with bar and sea view has an adjoining sun terrace and lift access. Beer festivals are held every March, May and October. Entertainment includes music at weekends, and even occasional live theatre. Buses are 15min walk away at Peterville.

  • Trevone
    • Well Parc Hotel Dobbin Lane Trevone PL28 8QN Telephone(01841) 520218

      This is primarily a 9-room hotel but it also functions as a two-bar local pub, enjoying wonderful views over Trevone Bay. The two listed beers are indicative and are often varied, usually from the same two Cornish breweries; in summer, an extra guest ale appears. The menu includes home-cooked daily specials and children's favourites. An annual beer festival is held over the Spring Bank Holiday. Daytime buses stop at the Windmill turn on the B3276, 700 metres away.

  • Trewellard
    • Trewellard Arms Trewellard Road Trewellard TR19 7TA Telephone(01736) 788634

      This old family-run granite free house was formerly the home of the owner of nearby Geevor mine. Offering a large single bar with open beams, it also has a pleasant restaurant and a snug. Up to 4 real ales are offered from an ever-changing beer menu, mostly from local or regional microbreweries - beer from such as Skinner's, Tintagel, or Bay's are often present. Cider is from Skreach Farm and one other such as Skinner's or Sandford Orchards. Outside drinking is on a south-facing patio by the spacious car park. Live bands appear on occasion. Handy for the coastal walks and right opposite the lane to the NT Levant Mine property. The pub welcomes families with children, and dogs are welcome in the bar but not in the restaurant. Food includes traditional roast on Sundays. Regular bus services pass the door.

  • Trewoon
    • White Pyramid Trewoon PL25 5TQ Telephone(01726) 68047

      A rather food-orientated pub, this roadside free house spent some years as the Bell Inn before reverting recently to its former name, a tribute to the china clay tips which abound in the area. It comprises a large main bar and a separate restaurant, and boasts a very large car park. Reduced-rate lunches for over-55s Mon-Fri.

  • Trispen
    • Clock & Key Trispen TR4 9AZ Telephone(01872) 279626

      This friendly and lively village pub is part of the local Countryman Inns group. The single bar nevertheless has distinct drinking areas; clocks and keys decorate the bar walls. The two guest beers are varied regularly and may be from anywhere around the country, although in winter only one of these may be on offer. There is a separate restaurant upstairs, and there is live entertainment weekends; euchre is played on Wednesdays. Families with children are welcome.

  • Truro
    • Barley Sheaf Old Bridge Street Truro TR1 2AQ Telephone(01872) 242057

      The small and elegantly tiled frontage of this city centre pub in the shadow of the Cathedral belies the extensive open-plan interior, which has a mixture of lounge and dining areas. Multiple video screens operate at all times. There is a quieter conservatory area overlooking the river, and a pool room behind the bar. An extensive food menu is available, including breakfast (for which the pub opens 08:00-11:00 daily). Regular live music appears Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays. Children are welcome until 21:00.

    • Bunter's Bar 58 Little Castle Street Truro TR1 3DL Telephone(01872) 241220

      Lively bar serving a usually immaculate pint from a selection of three local beers.. Competitively priced, the pub occupies a one-time shopping arcade and wine store, as can be seen by its capacious interior - large screens (largest in town!) and a red telephone box dominate the main drinking area. The emphasis is on sport, and one of the rooms hosts no fewer than 4 pool tables. Popular with office workers and shoppers at lunchtime, Bunter's becomes more of a youngsters' pre-club pub at night, when it may host live entertainment, particularly on Thursdays. You may take in your own food.

    • Central Bar 18 St Marys Street Truro TR1 2SF Telephone(01872) 274569

      Located at the former premises of the Royal British Legion club, the Central Bar opened to the general public in summer of 2018. The large bar room is mainly dedicated to music and partying including disco and karaoke, as well as having a big screen TV to show sports matches. It is run by the same management as the Railway Tavern near the station (itself a former club).

    • City Inn Pydar Street Truro TR1 3SP Telephone(01872) 272623

      This is a 2-bar community pub away from the shopping centre, and used by local residents. The wood-beamed lounge bar has several drinking corners and sports an impressive collection of water jugs, while the separate public bar is more spartan and sports-orientated with large-screen TV and pool table. The beer garden at the back is a summer sun-trap (and great for train buffs), while a covered drinking area to the side provides shelter when needed. Not all the real ales listed may be available. The pub is about 15mins brisk walk from the main bus and rail stations.

    • County Arms Highertown Truro TR1 3PY Telephone(01872) 273972

      This popular but mainly food-orientated road house and lodge nevertheless also welcomes the casual drinker. Extensively refurbished throughout, the dominant feature inside is the timber fixtures and fittings. The extensive main dining area is supplemented by a cosy drinking space around the corner from the bar, while the wooden balcony at the rear enjoys striking views over the local countryside. There is also a capacious function room downstairs. Accommodation is in a more recent extension to the building.

    • Fitzpatrick's 3 Quay Street Truro TR1 2HB

      Rebranded as an 'Irish theme pub', the premises are owned by the licensees of the Rising Sun on Mitchell Hill. Also strongly sports-orientated with TV sets in the bar room.

    • Market Inn Back Quay Truro TR1 2LL Telephone(01872) 270628

      Once an interesting old green-tiled town centre local - see the preserved frontage - this small pub near the bus station is now, like many places in the heart of Truro, a food-orientated bar full of cushions, distressed furniture and diverse picture frames. The beer may occasionally be varied among nationally-available offerings such as Theakston's XB or Fuller's London Pride. Al fresco drinking is on the 'piazza' outside, continental style under a huge umbrella, which effectively trebles the pub's capacity but is waitress service only.

    • Old Ale House 7 Quay Street Truro TR1 2HD Telephone(01872) 271122

      This is Skinner's Brewery tap right in the centre of Truro. The ornate frontage of this former draper's shop gives way to an atmospheric open-plan interior. The atmospheric ground level bar features wooden flooring, beams, uprights and furnishings, various old artefacts adding character. There are anything up to 8 draught real ales, mostly varied within the Skinner's range, with a guest beer or two offered mainly in summer, and up to 6 changing real ciders. Some 40 lines also offer various craft keg and foreign beers. Free monkey nuts are available from old wooden barrels, the empty shells being freely scattered on the floor by customers. Upstairs is a quieter drinking area which doubles as a function room. Live music appears on Friday and Saturday nights. No food, but you may bring your own.

    • Railway Tavern Station Road Truro TR1 3HH Telephone(01872) 242407

      The former railway staff club, next to the station and level crossing, reopened as a pub called the Railway Tavern in late 2015. Two real ales are gerally offered at weekends, but typically just 1 during the week, particular during the winter. Fairly basic but friendly, it supports its own darts teams (men's & women's), 2 pool teams and competitive euchre. A popular and inexpensive carvery is provided on Sundays. Live music appears most Saturday evenings; children are welcome until 19:00. Bus stops with multiple services are close to the station building.

    • Rising Sun Mitchell Hill Truro TR1 1ED Telephone(01872) 240003

      This local pub on the edge of the city centre is much frequented by local drinkers although there is a substantial food offering as well, with an emphasis on Cornwall and local produce. Although now open-plan, it has several drinking areas, a small bar inside the door leading to a slightly larger one beyond, and a spacious drinking/dining area on a higher level beyond which then leads to the small sheltered patio garden at the rear. Although there are 4 handpumps, the beer is dispensed straight from casks in a small cellar behind the bars; the changing beers are generally local with at least one of them a strong premium ale. The pub is up a short but rather steep hill; you should allow about 15 min walk to/from the buses. Parking is difficult, the space at the front holds only 4-5 cars. Note that opening hours may vary slightly in the summer months.

    • Royal Hotel (Mannings) 82 Lemon Street Truro TR1 2QB Telephone(01872) 270345

      Mannings Bar is a single bar/bistro, part of the Royal Hotel in the city centre. It is mainly food-orientated but you can go in for a drink only (there are some bar stools to sit at).

    • Truro District Conservative Club 80 Lemon Street Truro TR1 2PN Telephone(01872) 72114

      Card-carrying CAMRA members permitted. Lunchtime sandwiches are available until they are all sold.

    • Try Dowr Lemon Quay Truro TR1 2LW Telephone(01872) 265840

      One of Cornwall's earliest Wetherspoon's, opened in July 2006 overlooking the 'piazza' on Lemon Quay. Located in the former offices of the 'West Briton' newspaper, the pub follows the usual JDW city centre pattern, although it generally manages to muster a few local or near-local ales as well as the usual national fare; it also offers up to 3 real draught ciders. The comfortable seating area is supplemented by a separate restaurant/family space. The pub is branded as a Lloyds No. 1 bar and so tends to be noisier and busy most evenings when the music comes on, but it is hugely popular especially with younger drinkers. One of Cornwall's first all non-smoking pubs.

    • White Hart 25 New Bridge Street Truro TR1 2AA Telephone(01872) 277294

      Basic but comfortable town pub near the bus station and allegedly the oldest pub in town. This small local, which caters for all tastes, also marketed itself for years as the Crab & Ale House until recently (summer 2013), hence the crab pots and other nautical bric-à-brac hanging from nets in the bar. Entry is down a step from the pavement. The guest ale changes weekly and is often a Cornish brew. Opened originally as a pub in 1788, the White Hart (the name is preserved on the frontage) is one of the few remaining pubs close to the main shopping area and cathedral, most having been converted into building societies or shops.

    • Wig & Pen Frances Street Truro TR1 3DP Telephone(01872) 276064

      Convenient for the town and railway station, the 'Wig' offers a pleasant interior and quiet, friendly atmosphere. Originally the Star Inn, it was renamed with the coming of the then new law courts nearby. Many of its customers are passing shoppers, visitors or from the nearby law courts, and has a strong emphasis on food, although there is a loyal following of local drinkers too. The single, carpeted L-shaped bar has wooden furnishings throughout. Beers may be varied within the St. Austell Brewery portfolio and include a 'house beer'. There is a strong emphasis on quality food, cooked in-house using local produce; the pub basement is generally available for functions. The small patio is popular in good weather.

    • William IV 7 Kenwyn Street Truro TR1 3DJ Telephone(01872) 273334

      Large city centre pub just off Victoria Square, catering for business people and shoppers at lunchtime and a younger clientele in the evenings, drawn by video screens and live music. The beers may vary, but there are usually three available from the St. Austell portfolio. To an open plan, split-level layout, the pub has an island bar including sofas beside a real fire, and a pleasant conservatory or garden in which to retire for a quiet drink. Food is available all day and includes a Sunday carvery. Live bands or a disco entertain on Friday and Saturday evenings.

  • Tuckingmill
    • Tuckingmill Hotel 109 Pendarves Street Tuckingmill TR14 8NJ Telephone(01209) 712165

      This roadhouse sits on the old A30 at the bottom of the hill east of Camborne, and is one of the local Countryman Inns group of pubs. There are two handpumps on the bar but often only one is in use, although the beer offered varies week to week. Now open plan, with one former separate room behind the bar, the pub contains 3 games machines and a TV, and hosts live entertainment Saturday evenings. Food is limited and basic here, being confined to Sunday lunch and gammon or steak Wed evenings. Favoured by locals, the pub sits among the now-defunct mining industry whose ruins dominate the area.

  • Twowatersfoot
    • Halfway House Twowatersfoot PL14 6HR Telephone(01208) 821763

      Set back from the main road in the Glyn valley is this large and friendly roadhouse-style pub with many drinking and eating areas. To the right is the half wood-panelled public bar with piano, dartboard and pool table. There is comfy seating around the bay windows and two easy chairs by the tiled floor in front of the bar. On the left side is the lounge with seating in the bay windows, plus tables and chairs and an upholstered settle by the bar so you can rest while ordering and peruse the old photos of the pub through the years. To the far left is the restaurant and more seating beyond a chalk map of Cornwall. The inn is a convenient stopping-off point for visitors to the local scenic areas and the nearby Trago store.

  • Tywardreath
    • New Inn Fore Street Tywardreath PL24 2QP Telephone(01726) 813901

      Popular, classic village local near the coast (20min walk), with a large secluded garden/smoking area and a games/children's room. A restaurant area at the rear serves food daily; various other furnished and carpeted rooms near the main bar area include a function room adorned by posters of pop stars of yesteryear, and a TV for sporting occasions. Good beer and conversation are the entertainment here however, and sometimes singing in the bar. Although tied to a brewery, the landlord serves a guest beer, as well as the Draught Bass which the pub is covenanted to sell in perpetuity. Built in 1752 by the local copper mine owners, the pub is the hub of village life, and many functions are held in the capacious, secluded and partly-covered garden.

  • Upton Cross
    • Caradon Inn Upton Cross PL14 5AZ Telephone(01579) 228315

      Friendly 17th century slate- and ivy-clad country inn near the Sterts open air theatre, attracting both local and passing trade and enjoying a reputation for decent beer and good value food. Both the public bar and the lounge have stone walls and are floored in slate and stone. Live music appears at times. Accommodation is in two ensuite rooms. The local Group Travel daytime buses between Liskeard and Rilla Mill pass nearby.

  • Veryan
    • New Inn Century Lane Veryan TR2 5QA Telephone(01872) 501362

      Comfortable, unspoilt hostelry in the centre of a village famous for its round thatched cottages and proximity to local beaches. The third St Austell brew when available will be seasonal. A good range of home-cooked food is available 12:00-14:00 & 19:00-21:00 except Sunday evenings, with outside barbecues in summer. Buses stop outside the door.

  • Vogue
    • Star at Vogue St Day Road Vogue TR16 5NP Telephone(01209) 820242

      This is a traditional and characterful community pub on the Redruth side of St Day. The converted former cottages accommodate a multi-roomed interior, with either quiet dining or livelier drinking activities, including big-screen sports and evening quizzes, live music and karaoke. An enterprising couple of licensees maintain an interesting range of beers for a diverse range of customers here, and have encouraged a strong community focus, hosting a county library, hairdressing salon and general meeting place for village events - there is even a shower for customers of the campsite at the rear. The The pub's homely interior has a bar for drinking and dining, with an open fire for the colder months. A quiet lounge and separate restaurant are also available when weekend entertainment takes over. Home-cooked food in the daytime, and Sunday lunches (bookings advisable) are supplemented by professional chef Shane's evening menu. Boules matches are held on the boules court outside, and camping facilities are available. An annual beer and music festival is held in June in support of local charities.

  • Wadebridge
    • Bridge on Wool The Platt Wadebridge PL27 7AQ Telephone(01208) 812750

      This spacious, comfortable and lively town centre pub is named after the medieval 15th-century bridge over the now silted-up harbour, and reflects the one-time importance of sheep to the town - the pub name in Cornish (Pons War Gwlan) still appears on the outside. The light and airy single bar interior has several drinking spaces, including a raised area that affords a view of the nearby street; an impressive curved bar counter dominates the room. An enclosed courtyard beer garden at the rear affords access to an adjacent (but limited-space) car park. Four large TV screens display major sporting events, and live music is performed every Saturday & Sunday night. Three ensuite letting rooms make this pub a good base for exploring the local area. Buses stop almost outside the door.

    • Churchill Bars Molesworth Street Wadebridge PL27 7DR Telephone(01208) 812174

      Situated towards top end of Molesworth Street this pleasant welcoming club offers two real ales from the Sharps Brewery at Rock. On entry, chalkboards display opening hours and what is on the menu at the (franchised) restaurant 'Winstones' within the premises. Inside, the slightly elliptical bar is generally busy with mainly locals who offer a warm welcome. The restaurant is to the right. The club is well looked-after, neat clean and tidy with stools and tall chairs at the bar on parquet flooring. Further through the club is a seating area with comfy chairs and carpet tiles or carpeting. Further on still is the sports area where a pool table and dartboard are found. Outside at the rear is the smoking area and a walled and paved beer garden with mostly wooden bench seating. This is still a Conservative Club with club prices if a member. Open to the public.

    • Molesworth Arms 38 Molesworth Street Wadebridge PL27 7DP Telephone(01208) 812055

      This 16th-century coaching inn is named after the Molesworth family who were appointed as auditors to the Duchy of Cornwall by Queen Elizabeth I. Situated in the heart of town, there it has two stone-flagged bars, the main one in the front of the building and a smaller, more cosy one at the back (Alan's Bar), which opens on to the terrace and is also available for hire. Not all of the real ales may be available, depending on season and demand. All ages are welcome. Accommodation is in 17 letting rooms.

    • Pearl & Trawl West Hill Wadebridge PL27 7HR Telephone(01208) 368581

      This is a modern pub at the top of the town, towards the showground and behind the Travelodge. Opened in 2012 as the Falcon, it was extensively refurbished and renamed during June 2022. It has an open-plan, C-shaped interior with subdued lighting and conventional modern interior with partly carpeted floors. Mainly wooden tables and chairs are supplemented by comfortable bench seats. The bar room offers eating areas near windows offering views over the Camel river and estuary. Outside drinking is on a patio also offering river views, and there is a children's play area. Food is available daily 1200-2200 (2100 Sun), and also breakfast during the summer holiday season.

    • Ship Inn Gonvena Hill Wadebridge PL27 6DF Telephone(01208) 368305

      The Ship Inn closed October 2018 and reopened 22/02/2019 as The Bear Bar & Kitchen, but it didn't last long under this name and it reverted to the Ship Inn by March 2020. Awaiting new survey so Features & Facilities information on this page may be out date. The previous description for the Ship Inn was: Across the river bridge from the town centre, this traditional 16th-century coaching inn is worth the small effort needed to find it. Recently refurbished, the pub has an intimate, welcoming and relaxing atmosphere, and sports a beamed ceiling, wooden floor and fine leaded front window. On three levels, it is surprisingly extensive inside; the lower end is the main bar, adjoining which is a split-level, well-appointed restaurant leading to a sun-trap sun deck and courtyard seating. The guest ale offered is generally from a local micro-brewery, whilst the menu is prepared with locally-sourced produce. Already award-winning for overall quality, this is probably the best pub in town. Please however note the notice which may sometimes appear in the window: "may close early if not busy".

    • Swan Hotel 9 Molesworth Street Wadebridge PL27 7DD Telephone(01208) 223990

      A much-refurbished open-plan pub in the heart of Wadebridge, the single large U-shaped bar area confines the pool table, machines etc to one end, the rest being more relaxed and family-friendly. The pub opens at 08:30 during the week for food and non-alcoholic drinks; alcohol is available from 10:00. Food is available daily; the opposite end of the room from the bar features a restaurant/function room. Live music appears on Friday and Saturday evenings. Accommodation is in 6 letting rooms. The pub also sells local produce for the community.

    • Wadebridge Social Club Fairpark Road Wadebridge PL27 7NT Telephone(01208) 812873

      Welcoming social club situated in Fairpark Road (first turning on right after cinema, coming from town). It is open to members and their guests as well as visitors. The bar is open plan, some of it carpeted with some parquet flooring, the whole furnished with tables, chairs and bench seating throughout. The room can be sub-divided into 3 separate bars with the use of partitions. Much of the club is given over to sporting or other entertainments, therefore there is plenty of floor space for these events and customers. TVs, dartboards and pool tables are found throughout the club, with lists of fixture and results on some walls. Outside to the rear of the premises is a covered smoking area and garden, with a branch of the tidal River Camel flowing next to it. The garden has standard wooden bench seating, separated by fencing from nearby houses.

  • Wainhouse Corner
    • Old Wainhouse Inn Wainhouse Corner EX23 0BA Telephone(01840) 230711

      A large, family- and dog-friendly 2-bar roadside pub with Delabole slate floors, built on the original site of a coaching inn and dating from 1785. Once known as the Hundred of Stratton (despite being 13km south of that town), the pub has a children's and games room, hosting a dartboard and pool table. It is a 'quiet' pub except Friday and Saturday nights, and Sat lunchtimes, when entertainment is usually available. Once holding markets at the front on what is now the car park, the pub remains a focus for the local rural community. A varied menu is available all day, every day in both bar and restaurant, with takeaways also served until 2100. There is also a community library on site.

  • Week St Mary
    • Old Orchard Inn Week St Mary EX22 6UN Telephone(01288) 341646

      Built in the 17th century this former school headmaster's house became the Green Inn until closure in 2010. Now reopened and re-named the Old Orchard Inn (the new owner's name is Orchard), it has been completely refurbished with four bar serving areas including restaurant, dining and private function room, plus corridor. Full disabled access to all areas. This family run village pub has exposed beams and general cosy atmosphere. Even the outside smoking shelter has a rustic atmosphere. Family and child friendly, but no dogs. Darts, pool and video jukebox. Food will not be available until Easter 2014.

  • Wendron
    • Wheal Dream Redruth Road Wendron TR13 0LR Telephone(01326) 565103

      Spacious and comfortable L-shaped restaurant/pub converted from derelict barns, attached to an outdoor recreational area which features a par 3 pay-and-play golf course, boules, short tennis and crazy golf. One real ale is available in winter, two in summer; these are likely to be Lizard Bitter and Sharp's Own although variations can occur. During the pub's defined summer (21 Jun-21 Sep), snacks are available between meal times. You can enjoy panoramic views of the coast before adjourning to the bar. Website:

  • Widemouth Bay
    • Bay View Inn Marine Drive, Widemouth Bay Widemouth Bay EX23 0AW Telephone(01288) 361273

      This is a small, welcoming hotel with 8 letting rooms, in a lovely position near the coastal path, having unrivalled views out over a popular surfing beach and the bay. There are a separate bar, dining room, family room and conservatory. The décor includes a display of old photographs of the local area. The restaurant is sub-divided into separate areas; the Driftwood section can be used as a function room for private parties

  • Wilcove
    • Wilcove Inn Wilcove PL11 2PG Telephone(01752) 812381

      Traditional and friendly country village pub, tucked away beside a secluded creek off the river Tamar. The guest beer is usually from a microbrewery. Children and dogs on leads welcome. The pub plans to instal an extra handpump for draught cider, and holds an annual beer and cider festival over August bank holiday weekend in support of various charities. Quiz night is Wednesdays. On fine days, enjoy the palm trees in the garden and views across the river; the pub is also handy for woodland walks around nearby Anthony House. Beware, though, the spring tides which may flood the road and car park.

  • Zelah
    • Hawkins Arms High Road Zelah TR4 9HU Telephone(01872) 540339

      Easily found off the main A30 (it is brown signed), there are plenty of partitioned nooks and crannies in this traditional village local. Exposed stone walls, wood furnishings and the open fire in winter create a cosy ambience. The emphasis is on excellent home-cooked meals, prepared using locally-supplied produce, but customers are also welcome for just a drink or two. The bus route 85 Newquay-Truro runs every 90 mins and doesn't always tie in with pub opening times which can be more restricted in winter - best check before travelling.

  • Zennor
    • Tinner's Arms Zennor TR26 3BY Telephone(01736) 796927

      Ancient and timeless granite village pub close to the cliffs, on the north coast of the Penwith peninsula. The Sharp's Doom Bar is rebadged as Tinners Ale, and the Sharp's Sea Fury appears as Zennor Mermaid in honour of a local legend. Phoning the pub first is recommended if planning to eat. The garden is a superb place to sup a beer on a sunny day as it faces south and is sheltered from the wind. Entertainment is confined to a folk group on Thursday evenings (when there is no food available); Sunday evening is quiz night. With the Cornish coastal path and the granite moorlands close at hand, this is a popular watering hole for walkers as well as trippers along the beautiful coast road.