The Three Hills
“Appealing cooking in stylish village pub” - AA Inspector
- Social distancing and safety measures in place
- Follows government and industry guidelines for COVID-19
- Signed up to the AA COVID Confident Charter
Staff wear disposable gloves and face shields when on service. Front of house are kept separate from kitchen staff, except where collecting food - and then kitchen doors are kept propped open. Customers are asked to remain at tables except when visiting the toilet facilities. All customers must sanitise their hands prior to entering the garden. No inside service - only outside.
Our Inspector's view
The Three Hills is a charming 17th-century, Grade II listed pub with a lovely garden leading down to a river. A collection of wicker bulls’ heads on the oak-beamed orangery's white clapboard-style walls are a sign this is a restaurant that reflects its rural location.
Awards, accolades and Welcome Schemes
Facilities – at a glance
- Seats: 66
- Private dining available
- On-site parking available
- Wheelchair accessible
- Accessible toilets
- Assist dogs welcome
- Open all year
- Days Closed: Sunday evening, Monday
- Lunch served from: 12
- Lunch served until: 2.30 (4 on Sunday)
- Dinner served from: 6
- Dinner served until: 9.30
- Wines under £30: 23
- Wines over £30:
- Wines by the glass: 38
- Cuisine style: Modern British
- Vegetarian menu
Also in the area
About the area
To the west of East Anglia is Cambridgeshire, a county best known as the home to the university that makes up the second half of ‘Oxbridge’ (the other half is Oxford). As well as its globally renowned educational credentials, it also has a rich natural history; much of its area is made up of reclaimed or untouched fens. These are low-lying areas which are marshy and prone to flooding. The lowest point in the UK is at Holme Fen, which is some 9 feet (2.75 metres) below sea level. Some of the fens had been drained before, but it was in the 19th and 20th centuries that wide-spread, successful drainage took place, expanding the amount of arable and inhabitable land available.
Ely Cathedral was built on an island among the swampy fens, but now sits among acres of productive farmland, albeit farmland criss-crossed by miles of flood-preventing watercourses. Oliver Cromwell was born in Ely, and his family home can still be visited. Cambridge itself is a beautiful and historic city, with any number of impressive old buildings, churches and colleges, and plenty of chances to mess about on the River Cam which gave the city its name.
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