- There are eight Michelin Restaurants in Cambridge.
From making your own gin with one of the world’s most innovative distilleries, to trying the best of the Cambridge food scene – here are some uniquely Cambridge experiences to seek out during your stayFind out more
Cambridge is a fabulous destination for foodies! From local pubs to lavish eateries, the city caters to every gastronomic taste. Grab a drink, tuck into a delicious meal, and enjoy the culinary delights of one of the UK’s finest cities.
Cambridge’s café culture is thriving. From specialist coffee shops to old-school bakeries, these are some of the best bets for a hot drink and a bite to eat.
Whether you fancy burgers, brunch or sweet treats, Cambridge has more plant-based eateries than ever before. Here are five of the best.
From refined restaurants to fantastic food trucks, the Cambridge food scene is thriving – here are some unmissable eateries to try during your visit.
Parker's Tavern offers a delicious local food and beverage menu from Cambridgeshire, Norfolk and Suffolk.
Restaurant Twenty-Two first opened its doors 40 years ago and is now under the ownership of partners Sam Carter and Alex Olivier.
Enjoy 100% plant-based small plates and punchy cocktails in the heart of Cambridge.
We invite you to join us here at our authentic Indian, family-run restaurant and sample some of the finest Indian food in Cambridge. Namaste Village is a traditional Indian restaurant, serving vegetarian and vegan food from different regions of India, which is both healthy and delicious. Our ethos is one of kindness; good food served with care, where our customers are treated like family. We source the very best fresh ingredients locally and are always developing new and exciting flavours with our dishes. Come, see for yourself and experience the spirit and spice of India in Cambridge. Namaste!
Creative chargrilled meat dishes and real ales in bar with parquet floor and industrial-chic decor.
Bringing the river to life in raucous style each June, ‘The Bumps’ are a chaotic series of rowing races. In this Cambridge tradition, which dates back to the early 19th Century, boats set out in single file and must catch and touch, or ‘bump’, the boat ahead without being caught by the rowers on their tail.