The location of attractions is intended only as a guide. Distances are 'as the crow flies'.
This welcoming, traditional pub takes its name from the nearby legendary rock that sits precariously perched up on the cliffs near Porthcurno. The pretty beer garden and marquee make it an attractive option after a day at one of the nearby beaches. Or warm up in the snug bar area after a wintry walk on the cliffs.
Atmospheric and popular pub serving excellent food. Dog Friendly and open all day.
Great traditional old pub with a laid back beer garden and friendly staff. The outside is festooned with colourful hanging baskets of flowers in the summer. It's ideal for a pint after a day on the beach at Porthcurno or Porthchapel. Apparently Johnny Depp has been known to pop in for a pint when filming in the area - even more reason to stop by!
Good pub, but the food was very poor.
Excellent pub food and friendly atmosphere. Can get crowded in the summer, but there's usually room in the beer garden or marquee out at the back if it's raining. Highly recommended. Winter evenings by the fire with the locals are a treat.
Also known as Gwynver, Gwenver Beach neighbours Sennen Cove and at low tide joins up to create one long sandy strip. Situated at the base of a steep set of steps cut into the cliffs, the beach proves popular amongst locals and visitors alike. Whether you want to relax or hit the waves, life-guarded Gwenver Beach is a great choice. There are no facilities nearby.
This is the mini version of Sennen cove for those who know. Quieter, a little less accessible (there is a steep path down to the beach) it's good for surfing.
Learn the art of foraging for wild food in Cornwall's countryside and coast with professional ecologist Caroline Davey, then enjoy a rustic feast back at the farmhouse prepared by the Fat Hen chefs.
When the sun shines on Porthcurno, you could be forgiven for thinking that you’ve somehow stumbled onto a Mediterranean beach. White sand, turquoise sea, amber rocks and high cliffs create a magical atmosphere. This is a destination for those who really want to escape – there are no tacky shops, no ice cream vendors, and no noisy beachfront bars, just one of the most beautiful landscapes you can imagine.
Taking pride of place on the cliffs above Porthcurno, the world-famous Minack Theatre is truly one of a kind. Hosting an array of open-air events, visitors to the theatre will be intrigued and entertained by actors and musicians performing fantastic live acts. If you can tear your gaze away from the stunning Atlantic background, that is.
Amazing place !
We had booked to see a performance months ago as a friend recommended it. We were not disappointed. This is an amazing place.
A wonder to see
£5 each to view a theatre seems steep but when you go through the doors and see the view on a sunny day its well worth it. One of the best views Ive ever seen in Cornwall.
Stunning views, gardens, ammenities and the actual theatre itself is worth the trip down alone. Recommended to anyone visiting Cornwall, add the MinackTheatre to your itinerary.
An Absolute Must!
The views from this magical place are gorgeous and all the gardens that are painstakingly laid out between the seats are a real pleasure to see,but the theatre itself is so spectacular that it almost takes your breath away.We have been to Cornwall lots of times and have always promised ourselves a visit to the Minack but this was the first time that we had made it.I have to say that having been once we will certainly be returning.Thank you Rowena Cade for starting this truly magical place!
An absolute must!
Worth a visit. Wonderful views, sea birds amazing to watch. Warm welcome good cafe, great cakes!
A unique experience!
What can one say? This was my second trip to The Minack, but my partners first. She was utterly enthralled - the production of "Mack & Mabel" was fabulous! But, let's be honest, the real star of the show is the theatre itself - absolutely tranquil setting, looking out over the sea and Porthcurno Beach while the production unfurls before you (there is something truly magical about the sound of the sea drifting in during the quiet parts of the show). Really - if you do one thing whilst in Cornwall, please make it a trip to see a play at The Minack Theatre. You surely will not regret it - and it's outstanding value for money too (less than a tenner for a seat)!
Minack Theatre – Spectacular
The story about how the theatre was created is fascinating.
The views from inside the theatre and out to sea are stunning.
Once you have visited the theatre either walk down the footpath or go to the car back at The Telegraph Museum and walk down to Porthcurno Beach. What a way to spend a day.
Have wanted to visit Minack for ages & it lived up to expectations, fantastic views & what an amazing story.
Wonderful evening at the Minack Theatre
Wonderful evening at the Minack Theatre performance of David Copperfield. The weather on Bank Holiday Monday afternoon had been appalling - pouring rain- but we received text updates from the Minack, and in line with the BBC weather forecast the rain stopped in time for the show and later on the moon shone over the sea. The play was very well done and we all enjoyed it, even the teenage boys. We wrapped up warmly and invested in hire of the Minack padded seat cushions with backs. This year we had stone seats with backs which were much more comfortable than sitting on the grass terraces. I booked the seats online about a month in advance, and I believe they were sold out for the week's run of the play.
Squashbox Theatre - Craig
If Squashbox repeats in 2013 ...you must go and see it. Morning shows for children - but equally enthralling for Adults.
Craig is a fantastic performer and you get the chance to see the Minack.
But you will need to book - performances in August are usually sold out a few days in advance.
Amazing and great value
I rang the theatre to ask for advice and they were incredibly helpful.Unfortunately the weather was rubbish - but the show went on and we enjoyed a great play in an amazing location - even the weather couldnt ruin the evening. Well worth a visit and good value for money.
Worth every penny - the history about how the theatre was created is fascinating; the views from inside the theatre and out to sea are stunning.
Excellent attraction with fantastic views.
We tried to book tickets online prior to our visit, but the theatre was fully booked. However, when we visited during the day, we found that the booking office had received some cancellations and we were delighted to be able to get tickets for two days later . Worth checking with the booking office when you visit!
This is truly uplifting, the story about it is amazing ,the views are simply wonderful. No plays on when we visited but truly a great place to spend some time, free car-park!! decent reasonably priced cafe, friendly staff.
We got tickets to see Titanic The Musical which was being performed to coincide with the 100th anniversary of the sinking. Adult tickets were a very reasonable £8 for the upper terraces, which gave a decent view. We all wrapped up warm with blankets and foam sit mats (essential) and thoroughly enjoyed the show. The backdrop of the sea and cliffs on the opposite side of the bay gave this show special significance. The real water gushing down the steps and the marine distress flare illuminating the sea made this a truly emotional and memorable experience.
Go to the Minack Theatre - you won't be disappointed
Read the story of Minack Theatre before visiting and then marvel at what you see there!
Saw Pirates of Penzance in Sept and was fab. Do take warm clothes even if the weather seems mild and totally exposed to elements! My partner nearly had frost bite on his ears so had to buy a silly hat! Some people who were not dressed for cold weather left at the interval.
Wonderful - everyone should visit this place, truly amazing.
A wonderful place to visit, for all the family. Attended chidren's storytelling session on a Tuesday morning (on Tues. & Thurs. morning during summer holidays), which was a great hit with both children and adults. Enjoyed some delicious Cornish pasties in the cafe on site before heading down to Porthcurno beach below - a great day out!Superb views when the weather is fine.
Fantastic. Super setting for The Death of Sherlock Holmes which was funny and very entertaining. Wrap up warm, even on a summer's evening, and take cushions to sit on. Plenty of opportunity in the break to wander round and explore,taking photographs, up and down the steps. We bought fish'n'chips in Sennen to eat there which were lovely rather than have the hassle of carrying a picnic round all day.
A superb location, made even better by a great performance.
We loved the Minack: the turquoise sea as a backdrop to the action on the stage. We were there for a matinee on a hot September day in 2010. A traditional production of Gilbert and Sullivan's Mikardo by actors from Cambridge University. Many years ago, a friend had performed in this at the Minack.
Words of warning: the tiers are very steep, and the sun can be very hot: not a venue for the very elderly (who were there when we were, but a couple were overcome by heat). Recommend the canvas seat covers which make the narrow tiered seats, cut from the rock, more comfy.
The Minack Theatre
A wonderful venue. Attending at least one event is a must. Take plenty of warm clothing along with a picnic and something hot to drink because you really are exposed to the elements. Early booking is essential for many events. If you love the theatre then a visit to the Minack is not to be missed. Plenty of easy access parking.
A stunning location for this original open air theatre. Fantastic views with the possibility of fabulous sunsets. If you are lucky you may also see dolphins. Book early for the summer time plays as it is very popular and remember to take a picnic and lots of warm clothing!
Open air theatre built by Rowena Cade in the most stunning cliff top setting near Penzance at Porthcurno.
Whether you attend a performance or simply visit the site (there's the Rowena Cade visitors' centre and a cafe), you'll find the setting utterly breathtaking. I'm still in awe of the determination of Rowena Cade to create this utterly unique theatre where a great variety of imaginative performances take place. The weather is important, so it's a good idea to check the forecast before you book.
- J Wallwork
This must be the most dramatic setting for an open air theatre in Britain. Book early if you want to go to a performance.
Wow is not enough
To say that it has 'wow' factor is not enough. No photograph does it justice. People walk in through the gates for the first time and their jaws hit the floor. Daytime visitors can enjoy the exhibition about Rowena Cade, the single lady who built the theatre with her own hands, and take refreshments in what must be the most spectacularly appointed coffee shop in the country. But it's even better to come on a summer evening when there is a show on. No trip to Penwith is complete without experiencing this unique and wonderful theatre.
A wide crescent of white sand, Sennen is great for sandcastles and surfing and joins up with neighbouring Gwenver at low tide. Easy access and parking make Sennen a popular choice with families. All amenities are close by, including toilets, beach shops, cafes and a pub, plus the Beach Restaurant which has great sea views.
If you want to have a good swim forget Sennen cove!
We are from the generation of swimmers that believe you don't actually need to don a wet suit every time you venture into the sea. We went up to the far end of the beach where it was quiet and away from the multitude of surfers so that we could have a pleasant swim without being hounded by them, only to be told by a lifeguard (belly down on a surf board!) that it was too dangerous as it was a bit 'rippy'. Talk about health and safety gone mad! We are both experienced swimmers and the beach is a gently shelving one with no evidence of rip tides at all. Added to that there were beginner surfers in the very area we were swimming in.
We believe that deterring people from swimming on this beach is totally money motivated as surfing is such big business on this beach; we spotted at least three different surfing schools advertising lessons. It's not in their interest to have swimmers getting in the way of their precious hoard of learner surfers. It's disgraceful that there isn't a designated area for swimmers only - blatant discrimination against people who only want to swim.
Thankfully we found two beautiful beaches further west to swim off, one being Porthchapel, the other, Porthcurno. Thank God they still exist!
LOVELY BEACH TO VISIT
You drive down a steep hill into Sennen Cove with a tight turn at the bottom into the busy car park. Right ahead of you is the Ben Tunnicliffe Beach Café; slightly more upmarket than the average beach café with a fantastic outdoor terrace with beach views. The food was excellent and it is a great place to read a book with a nice glass of wine or a cocktail.
The beach itself has beautiful white sands and is a great place for the kids.
This is the perfect family friendly place.
Fantastic beach and location - great place to visit
Sennen Cove, wide sandy beach with plenty of scope for surfing, swimming or paddling, 5 star. A place of pure joy! Easy parking, excellent cafe and a vast beach to make ones own. Steep descent into the Cove but plenty of passing places. Would that I could live close by..........
Well worth a visit!
Have visited Sennen Cove many times over the years and never tire of going back there. Interesting village and a superb beach, a lifeboat station to visit, wonderful view to Cape Cornwall etc etc! But, we were there only last week on a busy afternoon and - despite the harbour car park being more than 60% full - the public loos there were locked and barred! Not impressed by that. The good news is that there are alternative loos at the beach car park, so all was not lost!
A magnificent beach, especially at low tide, which stands comparison with any other. Framed by the cliffs, and with the water's azure hue and the song of the Atlantic rollers, it has a magical quality which draws you back to it. Facing north-west it has fabulous sunsets, and only a churl could fail to be indelibly impressed by it.
The curve of the bay from Sennen in the south to Gwenver in the north with it's two great headlands and steeply sloping backdrop put this beach into a natural amphitheatre. It also creates a gentle variation in sea-state along it's length, more exposed as you head North, so you can often find conditions that suit your confidence.
Beautiful beach - amazing at sunset!
Beautiful at sunset!
This beach is gorgeous with beautiful sand and amazing water! My last visit was early evening at sunset when it was stunning and peaceful. The cafe above is great for a coffee or meal too!
The ultimate beach
...actually it's the journey BACK UP the hill to the car park which is a bit of a trek - but hey, it's only 5 minutes away! This beach is literally stunning. The sand is golden and endless, the water blue and the waves a joy to ride. As with most beaches there is an Easter-September dog ban on Whitesands (the one nearer to Sennen Cove); but just beyond the rocks, Gwenver is dog friendly all year round. There is a discreet cafe right on Whitesands, a very helpful surf hire outlet, and during the summer months both Whitesands and Gwenver are served by lifeguards. The kind of beach which reminds you of those long perfect sandy days of childhood, and it's probably the main reason I moved down here.
A beautiful beach, fantastic surf, white sands (hence the name Whitesands Bay) turquoise seas. Depending on the height of the sand there are some rock pools too. In summer there tend to be sand pools on the beach so safe for toddles and good for sand castle engineers! The parking is occassionally difficult and with a small car park at the bottom of the steep hill filling by 10 on a summers day, thre is ample parking at the top of the hill, a bit of a treck down but at least a space is guaranteed.
Good surfing beach, but can be quite windy. Take your windbreak!
One of the most popular beaches in Cornwall, Porthcurno is a gateway to another world. With soft sugary sand and clear, azure waters, a day spent on the sheltered beach is like stepping into the Mediterranean. Close to the Minnack Theatre, Porthcurno Beach is about a three-mile drive from Land’s End.
Stunning beach with mesmerizing waves crashing onto the rocks at high tide. Go out of season on a warm day in September and its not so crowded.
Fantastic beach and landscape, the Telegraph museum is also worth a visit at this cove.
The best part of the beach was looking down at it from above. On a sunny day you could easily be forgiven for believing that you were in the Mediterranean, the beautiful sand and crystal clear waters are mesmerising.
However, the beach is shell sand, it sticks to you and can be sharp in places. The beach also shelves very steeply. It doesn't take long to be out of your depth and children to be out of sight. There are also parts along the shore that become cut off at high tide. You really need to keep an eye on your children, especially if they are the adventurous type.
If you don't like crowded beaches, this is certainly not the place for you and if you want to get a decent pitch you need to turn up early. Have plenty of change for the car park as the local shop will not help you out.
Best Beach In The UK
Porthcurno beach has to be the best beach in the UK, You would think you were in the med!! Parking limited so be early to get a space and £5.70 for a day, Lifeguards did a great job watching over our little children, A must see for anyone in the area..
Porthcurno beach absolutely stunning and well worth a visit. We spent 3 afternoons there. The view from the top is breathtaking and you could well believe you were in the Med.
Absolutely fabulous beach ........gorgeous!
With easy access along a well worn path from the car park Porthcurno Beach is truly beautiful. There is a tricky old path up to the Minack Theatre on one side but the short steep ascent is well worth making. A path up over the other side of the beach leads to a wonderful walk along the entire length of Porthcurno Beach (and further if you wish). Heed the warnings from the local coastguards - these people really do understand the local conditions.
This is an awesome beach, with deep soft sand which sticks to you and stays in the car for weeks! The whole bay from Logans Rock to Minack Rock is the most extraordinarily tropical blue-green, and the beach, being south facing, is a perfect sun-trap. Porthcurno has a large car park where you can normally find spaces even during the peak season. It's worth reiterating that the beach is steeply-shelving: an adult can walk 6 paces into the sea and be out of their depth, so do keep an extra eye out for young children.
This is a stunningly beautiful beach. It isn't right for surfers, and shelves deeply. (There is a lifeguard in summer, during the day) Perfect for a picnic on a warm summer's evening.
This is a lovely sandy beach which shelves quite steeply. When the tide is out you can walk round to the Logan Rock.
Stride through time at the legendary St Michael’s Mount. Follow a giant’s footsteps and find his heart buried in the cobblestone paths. Scale to the top of the mount and conquer the castle, looking out over spectacular views of the bay and out beyond the horizon. A day spent here is not one to be forgotten.
Perfect also for children
A MUST TO VISIT....
St Michael's Mount is a truly unique and magical place and was the highlight of our stay. Check the tides on the website; you need to walk the Causeway one way and get the boat in the other as the tide will come in/out while you are there. I would advise going early during the high season. That way you will park easily in the National Trust Car Park on the beach and will avoid the worst of the crowds. Both National Trust Cafes on the Mount do amazing food, often sourced from local producers, and they have spectacular views of the mainland. The Crab Rarebit will linger in my memory...mmm!
The warnings of uneven ground should be heeded; you do need to wear supportive footwear...no flip-flops! The cobbled, steep paths up to the Mount are poorly maintained and have great gaps in between the cobbles. One section known as 'The Pilgrim Steps' dates from mediaeval times and are now little more than tumbledown boulders that have to be scrambled up. Buggies are better left behind or you will end up carrying them (and the kids)!
However, it is SO worth the climb for the amazing views from the top and to look around the house and Church. What a history! Medieval Abbey, to Civil War fortress, and now a private residence. Stunning!
Be prepared to hike
Whether you walk across the causeway or get the ferry (likelihood is you'll do both), at some point you will have to walk. The walk from quay to either the gardens or the castle is a bit of a trek, with the latter needing the visitor to scramble up steep cobbled steps and pathways. Once you reach either the strenuous walk is immediately forgotten as you are left agog at the stunning views, both natural and man made.
The top of the castle commands spectacular views across Mount Bay, with Newlyn, Penzance and Marazion all within a perfect vista. If you're brave enough you can peer over the ramparts and spy the fabulous gardens from on high.
Children are easily entertained by the castle quiz and they get a prize at the end, adults can simply wonder at the artefacts on display and the fabulous architecture.
Well worth a visit
Thoroughly enjoyed our trip to St Michael's mount. The castle was delightful and there was much more to it than we had expected. Would recommend a walking stick/pole for the ascent to the castle.
Perfect day out
We love St Michael's Mount. If the tide is right you can walk across to the mount and then get a boat ride back. The house and surrounding area are very atmospheric and if you are fortunate enough you will get to see the Basking Sharks. A great day out and well worth a visit.
Good day out for all the family
Took the ferry as it was high tide. A long queue but with several ferries we didn't have to wait long. Kids enjoyed the ferry ride and the interesting things in the castle. Quite a steep climb on cobbles up to the castle so wished I had worn more sensible shoes but worth the climb. Cafe's were good and also places to picnic. Lovely views from the castle. Spent several hours on St Michael's Mount.
A truly worthwhile visit and highly recommended. But you do need to be physically fit and able to cope with steep uphills on cobbled paths! Not for the elderly or infirm!
Lovely day out
We got there on a small boat. Had a nice scone in the cafe and waked around the house. Lovely day out
Fabulous views on the mount !
The views are amazing and the castle is full of history. A bonus is the castle is still inhabited as a family home, which gives it a nice lived in feel. Gardens look fantastic from the ramparts, but are not open every day. Phone up before you visit to check tide times. We went out by boat, then walked back across the causeway.
The NT cafe is lovely, and you can have an above average waitress served meal.
I would recommend everyone to make the walk across to the Mount, it is magical but do watch the tides!
ST M's Mount
Well worth being a member of the National Trust to be able to enjoy this treasure. Great afternoon's outing for family - we had our 2 older teenage kids who were very happy to go round the castle. Lovely place to sit and relax too enjoying an ice cream after you've viewed the property. Keep your eye on the tide though - it comes in very quickly but it adds to the fun to have to wade back through thigh-high water!
The view from Sunnyside over St Michael's Mount is magical and a trip there doesn't disappoint. We were impatient for the tide to recede and so began our visit by paddling over the causeway, an adventure in itself. The walk up to the house was an exciting scramble, but not for the infirm. At the top the views were tremendous and the property quite as wacky as the octagonal dairy on the way up suggested it would be. Lunch in the tea shop was one of the best we had during our stay. All in all, a delight. Brilliant for anyone with children. Best not paddle over the causeway if you're taking the buggy though.
Wonderful St Michael's Mount
When in the area there is nothing nicer to do, whatever the weather, than walk or take a boat to the Mount (depending on the tide). At low tide you can meander up the causeway the to the Mount where a nice NT cafe awaits and a steep walk up to the castle (passing over the giant's heart on the way), here the views across the Mount's gardens are second to none. A magestic place.
Check the tide times before you leave, as it's great to walk over to the mount. If you have small children it is better to walk or bring a baby carrier as pushing a buggy on the cobbles is really hard work. It's a magical place, nothing quite like it, it's amazing how the access to the mount suddenly appears and then disappears later in the day. There is also a fab outside play area for children with plenty to do for small tots and children up to about 12 years.
Sub tropical gardens
Great attraction to visit if you haven't already been. The castle is worth the climb, and the gardens are wonderful - many sub tropical species there which can only be found in this part of England. Well worth a visit.
Set out from a beautiful beach, this is a great place for a day out. If the tide is in you can get a boat across to the Mount which is great fun. There are lovely gardens as well as the Mount to explore.
A trip to St Michael's Mount is a wonderful way of spending a sunny summer's afternoon or even a beautiful autumn one, if you want to avoid the crowds! The view of the castle in the bay is so well known, it is lovely to get another perspective of the coastline by looking back from the island to Marazion beach and the sweep of the bay to Penzance. To get the full experience you need to walk across the causeway at low tide (there are often puddles!!) but the walk up to the castle itself is very steep, so not a day for heels! The restaurant is nice, and there is also a tea-room/cafe, but we like to buy pasties in Philps at Marazion and sit round the island's harbour to eat them. On your ascent to the castle don't forget to look out for the heart of Cormoran the Giant, now turned to stone...
Wonderful five minute trip by sea or if the tide is low, you can walk across the causeway to this fairy tale castle which dominates Mounts Bay. Steep walk up to the castle itself which is not for the faint hearted! Those who would rather not can wander round the little harbour. Good coffee and pasties at the Cafe or there is the Sail Loft Restaurant. N.T. shop. There is plenty to see in the Castle and the views from it are stunning.
Pick up delicious fresh local food at the farmers' market held behind Sennen school every Tuesday from 9am to 12pm. You will also find an eclectic mix of local crafts including felt work, textile accessories, ceramics, candles, soft furnishings and jewellery to name a few and there's also a bustling cafe for a tasty treat.
Try to hold out on too much shopping until Tuesday 9am when The Sennen Farmer's Market opens. You really can get everything you need (except wine/beer). The locally baked bread was superb, huge outdoor selection of fruit and veg, fresh fish, fresh meat, cooked meat products and cheese. Plus treats such as fudge, cakes, jams, chutney and plenty of craft stalls.
Really good range of local food
We visited the farmers' market on the last Tuesday in August, having read reviews on this site. We weren't disappointed. Apart from the delicious cakes, bread, ewes' milk yoghurt and fresh vegetables I also bought a Turkish meze meal for £5. Not cheap for one portion, but absolutely amazing flavours and all vegetarian. I ate this for my lunch on Porth Chapel beach - wow, what a change from ham rolls! My partner bought a large Greek salad and chose to eat this with a couple of freshly-made lamb samosas which he thoroughly enjoyed.
We also bought, but have not yet tested, some nail scissors, a nail file and mini bottle-brushes. I'm not quite sure why, but they were a bargain!
Well worth visiting
Great range of good quality produce and very friendly atmosphere. Well worth a visit, plus prices were very reasonable (which they often aren't at farmers markets).
The cinnamon and pecan sticky buns in the October 2009 review are made by Hope's Bread.........and you can still buy them in Sennen every Tuesday morning.
We loved the Sennen Farmers Market and bought lots of lovely fresh food - bread (including Spelt), cheese, and meat. The fish stall was very attractive (but you had to gut the fish!!) And the locals very friendly. Nice to see the 'real' Sennen - not just the tourist part.
I'd give it 6 stars if I could
I just wrote a 5-star review for Pendeen Farmers' Market, which is superb. But having just visited Sennen Farmers' market yesterday I think it's even better. AND it's clearly signposted from the A30. AND it's on every week. Heaven!
Where to begin? Your first challenge is to get past the baker just inside the door without spending all your money on fluffy, chunky bread, olive-and-pepper focaccia so loaded it looks like a pizza, and cinnamon-pecan buns you could just elope with. Then you have to run the gauntlet of at least 2 cake stalls before you reach Crabby Jacks, selling whole cooked crabs, crab meat and the most delicious crab pate (all local). Local butchers sell fat sirloin steaks, fantastic bacon and sausages, and seriously hefty meat pies, while a lamb-farmer offers joints, chops - and even rugs. (You know you're talking to a real farmer when she can remember precisely which animal a particular rug came from and what its temperament was.) Vegetables - have you ever seen swedes bigger than your head? No? Then this is the place to buy them, along with intriguingly sweet kale, sprouts on the stalk, and potatoes with Cornish earth still clinging to them. Deliciously creamy cheese is stacked up in piles and being sold by the man who has made it with his own hands. And yes, everything is cheaper than it is Tesco's.
When you've finished browsing through hand-made soaps, photographic cards, curios, plants, even MORE cakes, the local play-group's fundraising table, you can grab a cafetiere of fresh coffee, gossip with the locals (and everyone in the village seems to be there) and tuck into those cinnamon-pecan buns which, let's face it, never were going to survive the few yards back home.
As with Pendeen Farmer's Market, my advice is to do yourself a favour and do your weekly supermarket trawl AFTERWARDS - if you still need anything. If you go BEFORE coming here, I promise you you'll kick yourself.
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