You won’t find our rooms cheaper anywhere else!
Here at The Southcrest Manor Hotel, we offer you fine surroundings for food and drink in either our Restaurant or Garden Bar.
Hands up if you like Yorkshire Puddings…..
Well guess what, if you visit us for your Sunday Lunch, whether you have Beef, Turkey or Gammon (or all three!), we will not deny you, all mouth-watering roasts come with a Yorkshire Pudding as well as carrots, parsnips, peas, broccoli, cauliflower cheese & braised red cabbage. All this is included within the price, there are no hidden extras and we do not charge you a penny more!
The traditional Sunday lunch is a British institution and it wouldn’t be complete without the much loved roast shared with family & friends so visit us this Sunday and let us do all the hard work.
Enjoy your Sunday Lunch in the delightful surroundings of our stunning Manor House, set within 10 acres of manicured lawans and woodland and with views over the vale of Evesham. A truly peaceful setting in the heart of Worcestershire for you to sit back and relax.
Available every Sunday, 12.30pm until 5.00pm
To book a table please click here.
Groups of 11 guests or more are subject to a deposit and are required to pre-order.
Our private dining rooms offer elegant and charming surroundings ideal for entertaining clients and colleagues and for celebrating with family and friends. Whether you want a celebratory birthday, wedding, anniversary, corporate dinner or just a quiet gathering, The Southcrest Manor Hotel is the perfect setting for you to hold your event.
Oscars Restaurant and the Garden Bar boast some magnificent views overlooking the mature gardens and woodlands adding a relaxed atmosphere to your dining experience.
Available every day from 12.00noon until 9.30pm, our delicious selection of mix and match tapas dishes are perfect to share with friends & family over a cocktail (or two!) whilst sitting back and relaxing in the wonderful surroundings of the hotel.
Anna Russell, the seventh Duchess of Bedford is credited with first making "Afternoon Tea" into a formal social occasion in England in the 1830's. The evening meal in her household was served fashionably late at eight o' clock, thus leaving a long period of time between lunch and dinner. Finding herself understandably peckish in the gap between luncheon and dinner, the Duchess began inviting her friends to enjoy tea and a "light refreshment" in her rooms at Woburn Abbey.