The Buck Inn

“Plenty of choice for real ale fans”



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Our View

Very much the heart of the local community, this traditional pub is welcoming and relaxed. You’ll still see cricketing memorabilia in the Long Room, which overlooks the village green and cricket pitch (the pub is part of the boundary). You’ll find up to five real ales in the bar with its open fire, including Theakston and a guest ale such as Gun Dog bitter. There are several separate dining areas and the menu ranges from sandwiches and light bites to traditional, freshly prepared pub fare. You might choose deep-fried whitebait or prawn cocktail to start, then mains of steak and ale pie; gammon steak with egg or pineapple, chips and peas; or Masham rarebit with home-made chutney. There’s live jazz music once a month.

Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes

AA Pick of the Pubs
The Buck Inn


  • Children welcome
  • Children's portions
  • Free Wifi
  • Parking available
  • Coach parties accepted
  • Garden
Opening times
  • Open all year

About the area

Discover North Yorkshire

North Yorkshire, with its two National Parks and two designated Areas of Outstanding Natural Beauty, is England’s largest county and one of the most rural. This is prime walking country, from the heather-clad heights of the North York Moors to the limestone country that is so typical of the Yorkshire Dales – a place of contrasts and discoveries, of history and legend.

The coastline offers its own treasures, from the fishing villages of Staithes and Robin Hood Bay to Scarborough, one time Regency spa and Victorian bathing resort. In the 1890s, the quaint but bustling town of Whitby provided inspiration for Bram Stoker, who set much of his novel, Dracula, in the town. Wizarding enthusiasts head to the village of Goathland, which is the setting for the Hogwarts Express stop at Hogsmeade station in the Harry Potter films.

York is a city of immense historical significance. It was capital of the British province under the Romans in AD 71, a Viking settlement in the 10th century, and in the Middle Ages its prosperity depended on the wool trade. Its city walls date from the 14th century and are among the finest in Europe. However, the gothic Minster, built between 1220 and 1470, is York’s crowning glory.


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