The Dodford Inn
The Dodford Inn dates back to the mid 19th century, and has been known locally as “The Pub in the Field”, with good reason. It is as remote as you can imagine. Set in the historic chartist village of Dodford, the pub sits in 6 acres of its own parkland, and at the centre of “The Royal Hunters Walks”. The south facing terrace over looks the slopes to the dingle woods, where the 3 separate walks converge. The stunning scenery and the peace and quiet combine to offer a unique setting.
The pub has been purchased and fully refurbished in a contemporary but relaxing style with an air conditioned restaurant and further exciting plans for the addition of a 200 square metre restaurant after the summer of 2016.
The gastro food menu and the range of ales, ciders and lagers is receiving rave reviews from visitors.
The terrace bar offers drinks and snacks including pizzas, pig roasts and barbecue, which can be enjoyed in the English outdoor summer. There is something for everyone, even the children can play safely away from any traffic on the large playing field, and if it should get too hot, there is a separate picnic site set in the woods where shade can be found.
Visit Bromsgrove offering events throughout the year which take place in the town’s parks and open spaces.
An active community promotes a vibrant music and arts scene, cinema, arts comedy centre. Great food and drink, real ale pubs, canal restaurants and country pubs provide a great choice for visitors.
An interesting and fun place to live and visit. Whether you are a first-time visitor or a local born and bred, you will discover plenty of things to do in Bromsgrove.
Visit Worcestershire a great destination for family fun with lots of attractions, great 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.