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The 200-year old clock in the taproom is a clue to the age and tradition of this pub. The bar itself is an antique marble slab which has played host to the inn's long association with pre-First World War games such as 'Toad-In-The-Hole', and `Nine Men's Morris'. A game known as `Goal Running' used to be played here too - a 20 or more a side combination of cross-tag, chasing and fist-fights! The pub has been in the same family since 1911 and has remained virtually unchanged since WWII. They don’t sell lager and all the real ales are poured straight from the cask, food consists of crisps and pickled eggs, and the toilets are outside. It’s also one of the few pubs to still open at 11am and close again for the afternoon at 3pm. CAMRA Romney Marsh Pub of the Year for 2015
The Romney Tavern mainly serves the clientele of the Romney Sands Holiday Park, of which it forms part. Given its proximatey to Greatstone beach, just over the road, it is a favorite place to eat and drink for the holiday makers who visit the area.
Rose & Crown Inn
The Rose and Crown Inn at Old Romney is a traditional English restaurant and bar in the heart of the English countryside – enjoy a meal with friends or family, or relax in their beer garden with a cool beverage. A popular family-friendly restaurant and bar providing excellent service and great food. They serve a wide range of beers, spirits, wines and soft drinks, including; Fosters, San Miguel, Strongbow, Guinness, Greene King IPA, Bulmers and Biddenden Bushells as well as bean-to-cup coffees such as latte and cappuccino. They are a family-friendly pub, and for the children there is a playground in the large garden. There is a children’s menu, including a child-sized roast dinner on Sundays. When first built in 1689, the property was two farm dwellings, and these two, with ten others and the church of St. Clement formed the entire parish of Old Romney. In 1806 the property was granted a licence to sell ales on the premises.
Royal Mail (Closed)
Closed at present as it is being sold. The Royal Mail, built in 1746, was designed to cope with the increasing volume of coaching traffic. It is a popular community pub in the heart of Lydd. They have four rooms: a single, two twin rooms and a triple (double with single bed) room. Tea and coffee, wifi and TV is provided in all rooms.
Royal Oak, Brookland
This pub ceased trading on 31 October 2017. The Royal Oak, an Elizabethan building of 1570, was constructed adjacent to St Augustine's Church as a dwelling for the parish clerk and sexton. It remained as such until the I8th century when Jacob Ferriss was granted a licence "that he may suffer ale to be tippled in his house, but he may not suffer ale to be tippled during divine service". A lovely old Grade II Listed village inn offering home cooked food and 4 star accommodation. It's main bar has a woodburning stove with a fine inglenook and restaurant area. There are picnic-sets in the narrow garden beyond and quaint views of the ancient church and graveyard next door. Previously known as the Yew & Ewe.
Royal Oak, Lydd
Situated at the southwest end of Lydd, the Royal Oak is a spacious and welcoming pub featuring friendly conversation and fine real ales. Originally two cottages which were joined together (and eventually extended), the pub consists of two large rooms. The main room features a long bar as well as cosy tables and seating around the sides. The second room is furnished with a pool table, dartboard, and jukebox, and there is room for musicians to perform. The pub is run by Trevor and Mandie Brown along with the help of their dog Sasha and a family of cats.
Shepherd and Crook
The Shepherd and Crook Burmarsh is a 16th Century Free House set in the picturesque village of Burmarsh Kent. Amongst our beers, we serve well kept, usually local real ales and a cask cider. Our food is cooked to order using local produce, where possible. We have vegetarian and gluten free options. The Shepherd and Crook has a dog friendly bar and a separate restaurant, which can also be used for private dining occasions. The charming village public house hosts friendly locals, a log fire for those colder days and an enticing sun terrace for those warmer days.
The Ship Hotel is a 15th century pub and hotel situated in the heart of Romney Marsh. It has 10 comfortable en suite bedrooms, and an indoor and outdoor bar. The hotel is tastefully decorated and offers a warm welcome. It is situated at the end of New Romney High Street.
The Ship Inn inn retains character and charm whilst blending the old with the new after extensive refurbishment, completed in September 2017. Open fireplaces, comfortable accommodation, and a very warm welcome. Dogs are allowed in the Bar and Patio area. The menu is seasonally inspired, with good, honest, wholesome pub food and changing specials to tantalise your taste buds! The kitchen is happy to cater for all kinds of dietary requirements and given enough notice, will design dishes to suit all your needs. There is complimentary car parking onsite, patio garden to the rear of the pub, special requirements catered for. Children welcome.
Opened in 2016, the Smugglers Alehouse is a micropub, which means that the emphasis is firmly on good beer from microbreweries, great cider and carefully selected wines. Tap water is freely available, for you or your canine friends. They are open every day from noon. The pints keep flowing until 9pm Monday to Thursday, 10pm Friday and Saturday, and until 4pm on Sunday.
The Star Inn, known as "The Star", was built during the reign of Edward IV in the year 1476. When first built, the house was a thatched farm dwelling. Following the custom of the time, it was given this religious name being the closest inn to St Mary's Church, within the precincts of the parish. In more recent times the famous playwright Noel Coward lived next door to The Star and wrote his first successful play there. The Star has seen and undergone many changes since it was first built, but its historic character remains unchanged. Today the pub is a very successful inn offering good food and accommodation.