“A vibrant space showcasing hearty modern cooking.” - AA Inspector
MOFFAT, DUMFRIES & GALLOWAY
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
When we reopen we will be running our Be Kind campaign, which has been running throughout the lockdown, where we have tried to help as many people that have needed it. This campaign is reflected in all our signs, on our tee shirts and more importantly in our attitudes. Any one of us could make mistakes in adapting to this new normal, but by being kind in our approach we will get through this together.
Our Inspector's view
Entering via the gin bar, the first thing you notice about Brodies is the colourful decor, eclectic art and eccentric wallpapers. The contemporary and homely restaurant is a lovely place for dining or for a very popular afternoon tea. The menu is rooted in the classics with some modern Scottish touches.
Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
Credit cards accepted
- Seats: 40
- Wheelchair accessible
- Accessible toilets
- Assist dogs welcome
- Closed: 25–27 December
- Wines under £30: 21
- Wines over £30: 2
- Wines by the glass: 18
- Cuisine style: Modern British
Also in the area
About the area
Discover Dumfries & Galloway
Dumfries and Galloway is a wonderfully undiscovered corner of Scotland – a romantic land of wooded glens, high hills and exposed moorland, haunted by its colourful past and the ghosts of those who fell in fierce and bloody battles. Heading west from Gretna Green you soon reach Dumfries, straddling the River Nith, where you may see red-breasted mergansers in summer.
The market town has strong associations with one of Scotland’s most famous sons, Robert Burns, who farmed nearby and returned to Dumfries towards the end of his life. You’ll find Burns-related visitor attractions around town, plus a portfolio of other sights ranging from ruined castles and abbeys to quirky museums. You can see for miles from the Camera Obscura, which occupies the top floor of the 18th-century windmill.
To the north lies a vast and endless landscape; mile upon mile of open moorland and afforested slopes stretching towards the Ayrshire coast. On the long haul to Stanraer, you’ll want to make regular stops and visit places like Gatehouse of Fleet, a delightful 18th-century planned town, and Creetown, a planned village on the estuary on the River Cree. Perfect for walking and fishing, Dumfries and Galloway seems gloriously untouched by 20th-century progress.
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