The Bunk Inn is a great place to relax with a drink, have a superb meal with family and friends or enjoy a peaceful stay in glorious surroundings. Situated in the small village of Curridge, just four miles from Newbury and two miles from the M4 and A34, we’re conveniently located yet offer all the calm and beauty the countryside has to offer.
“It’s rare you stumble across a warm and welcoming place where you want to linger and an entire seasonal menu you want to eat. Add to this cheerful and friendly service and you have all of the ingredients for a magical experience.” Review, Tripadvisor
ABOUT THE BUNK INN
The Bunk Inn is a charming, traditional village pub full of character – the ideal spot for a leisurely drink or a superb meal with family and friends, seven days a week. Our picturesque location in the attractive village of Curridge is just a few miles from Newbury Racecourse and just a short drive from Reading, Swindon and Oxford. Our modern, comfortable rooms provide ideal stop-over accommodation for race-goers, tourists visiting the area or business customers. There’s free Wi-Fi and a large car park. We are also happy to host private parties or business events and will discuss your requirements with you to make sure your event runs smoothly, with the minimum of fuss for you.
At The Bunk Inn we’re committed to providing a wonderful atmosphere, great service and a warm welcome. We’re dedicated to being the place where locals and visitors share the same great food sourced from excellent local suppliers. We aim to deliver this experience to you by providing brilliant and efficient service, exciting dining and exceptional hospitality in a relaxed manner but with very high standards.
The Bunk Inn derived its name from the habit of local workers, mainly from the nearby brickworks, ‘bunking’ off work early for a drink. The pub was previously called The New Inn. The term ‘to bunk off’ or ‘to do a bunk’ is of indefinite origin but is thought to derive from people absconding from work, school or home, escaping from capture or punishment, or merely hiding from detection. Many would hide in the bunks of rural barns or, in more extreme cases, actually flee to sea, where they’d sleep in bunk beds.