We serve breakfast from 8.30am until 9.30am. Our bar lunch menu runs from 12 noon until 4pm and our evening menu runs from 5pm until 9pm.
Focusing on quality and value for money, our kitchen uses fresh vegetables and local produce whenever possible, and virtually all our food is homemade on the premises by our own team of chefs. Our evening & lunchtime menu for the week can be found at the bottom of this page.
Our bar menus cater for most tastes and appetites and visitors to the Crumplehorn Inn will immediately feel at home in a comfortable, relaxed atmosphere.
If you have any particular dietary requirements, you can either talk to a member of staff, give us a call or simply send an email and we will be more than happy to help you.
We have a large, varied wine list that features wines from all over the world and which offers an outstanding blend of quality and value. Our wine menu is also constantly monitored, enabling us to keep up with demand and changing tastes.
We serve a range of coffees, tea and fruit teas, as well as liqueur coffees and hot chocolate.
Cornish cream teas (two scones with clotted cream, strawberry jam and tea or coffee) are also available.
Hot drinks are served throughout the day and evening.
Real Ale and Beers
The Crumplehorn Inn is a character and historic free house, that offers a wide range of keg beers, lagers, and cask ales.
Our regular real ales include beers from St Austell Brewery and Tintagel Brewery. Being a free house we also try to support other small independent Cornish breweries – one of the many reasons we have been featured in the ‘CAMRA Good Beer Guide’ for ten consecutive years.
For customers who prefer lager, cider or stout, we also serve the following:
Korev Cornish Lager
Thatchers Gold Cider
Cornish Rattler Cider
Cornish Orchards Ciders
Cornish Mena Dhu Stout
The restaurant was the farmhouse kitchen, and has a cloam oven. It retains the original external doorway in the small extension at the back of the restaurant, and visitors will notice that in the top bar the original ceiling beams are very crooked, due to the fact they were taken from local trees. The door behind the servery was made from large pine trees, which were cut down when the accommodation extension was built, and the vertical pillars in the bar were taken from the Mill, when it was converted to living accommodation
The lower bar was converted from a cow shed, and the room above it was a hayloft. The upper bar was the main room in the farmhouse with its blue slate flagstones. You will note that each slate has a lifting hole, as the slates needed to be lifted if any coins dropped down the joints, when the room was used as a counting house. There is a stone fireplace, burning logs, with a rough hewn oak mantle, and to the right of the fire is another cloam oven, which is made of clay and was installed when the building was built. The oven has no internal chimney.