Black Boy Inn
The Black Boy has undergone a huge transformation returning this 15th Century Inn to its former glory. A great place for friends to gather located less than a mile away from the local Bewdley railway station.
With food served all day and a private dining facility it is the perfect place for any occasion – with anniversaries, christenings and funerals all catered for.
We would like to thank you for your custom & hope you will enjoy our new menu.
Our new menu is based around fine ingredients, prepared with passion by our wonderful team under the supervision of our head chef, producing big flavours without over-complicating.
In addition to the new A La Carte menu we have retained many of our popular classics all of which are homemade.
Should you have food allergies or special dietary needs we will be only too pleased to discuss this with you.
For your special occasions it will give us great pleasure to design a menu and assist with décor/floral arrangements.
As all of our dishes are cooked fresh to order there may be some delay at busy times. We always endeavour to ensure all waiting times are kept to a minimum and appreciate your patience.
Visit Bewdley a small riverside town and civil parish in the Wyre Forest District of Worcestershire on the Shropshire border in England, along the Severn Valley west of Kidderminster and 22 miles southwest of Birmingham.
This attractive Georgian town sits directly upon the River Severn, an area with a rich agricultural and industrial history and a gateway to the Wyre Forest itself and the English–Welsh borderlands known as The Marches.
Bewdley has been catering to visitors for many years, and there’s no lack of things to do for families. Walking from Bewdley takes you into the Wyre Forest and an adventure park for kids.
Visit Worcestershire a great destination for family fun with lots of attractions, events and action-packed outdoor activities.
In the south are the Cotswolds and their enchanting stone-built villages and heart-lifting rural scenery. And to the west is the Malverns; dark, brooding hills that rise suddenly over the valley of the River Severn that courses north to south down to the Bristol Channel.
Worcester is the main city with its cathedral and medieval charm, and to the north of the county is Worcestershire’s 19th-century industrial legacy, at restored mills and canals.