We are located just outside the City Centre on the beautiful Exeter Historic Quayside.
There is plenty of parking around the Quay – just follow the links below:
There is a regular bus service, the G Bus, from the High Street to the Historic Quayside. This runs hourly between 10.30am and 3.30pm from Monday to Saturday.
Please note we do not allow dogs, except guide dogs, into our restaurant rooms, but they are more than welcome in our first come first served bar area and outside on the terrace.
Alcohol, young people, and Challenge 25
Drinking alcohol at any stage of childhood can have a detrimental effect on the development of vital organs including the brain, liver, bones and hormones. In particular, alcohol during teenage years is related to a wide range of health and social problems.
That’s why an alcohol-free childhood is the healthiest and best option.
Our policy is not to allow anyone under the age of 18 to consume alcohol within our premises. We believe this is a responsible approach to protect children and our licensed premises in the sale of alcohol. For this reason, we run Challenge 25 . This means that we ask anyone who looks under 25 for ID, and will only serve alcohol to those who can provide us with valid ID.
We also hold a zero-tolerance approach to intimidation and harassment of our staff and will not hesitate to refuse alcohol or service to customers who act in this manner.
Without this policy our staff and premises alcohol licence could be at risk, and so we thank you for your understanding.
For the past four years we have been supporting charities through donations from our Hawaiian pizza sales, themed events and customer collections. Over these years we have donated more than £10,000. This year we have selected two local charities to support through our Making a Difference scheme.
Hospiscare is a local charity which provides high quality care and support for people in Exeter, Mid and East Devon who are living with any type of terminal illness. Its team of specialist nurses and doctors looks after more than 2,000 patients each year; this includes home visits, local hospital visits, and at Exeter’s hospice itself.
For over 24 years St Petrock’s has been the first point of contact for people who are homeless or vulnerably housed in Exeter and the surrounding areas. It offers its own routes to accommodation in addition to basic survival services, advice and support. Its work tackles not only the issue of homelessness but also the accompanying factors, such as anti-social behaviour and wider social inclusion issues.