Catchems End is a friendly family run fish & chip shop providing a wide variety of fish and other takeaway foods. The owner; George Georgiou, has been at the shop for 30 years and is regularly seen cutting and frying fish.
We also specialise in Line Caught Cod and Haddock so you can be assured that the fish has been caught using the sustainable traditional fishing method of hook and line. This method has minimal environmental impact and ensures the fish is kept in pristine condition rather than being stressed by trawler nets. If small or unwanted fish are caught, they are simply thrown back in still alive, unlike the net method where huge quantities of dead fish have to be thrown back to sea.
We recently gained Marine Stewardship Council (MSC) certification which shows our commitment to supplying fish from responsibly sourced population and supplied from responsible fisheries.
All of our fish can be traced from plate to the ocean. We are the first fish & chip shop in the county to gain MSC certification and one of the few in the West Midlands, so rest assured that you are eating sustainable fish and ensuring populations of cod, haddock, plaice and hake will be at healthy population for future generations.
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.
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