Welcome to the Coach and Horses Inn
Home to the Pie!
We are in a Pictures Village in Dorset. We offer our Guest 10 Bedrooms all En Suite and a Riverside Garden. Opening Hours: Thursday - Sunday 12pm-3pm Monday -Sunday 6pm -9pm CLOSED FROM THE 4TH SEP -8TH SEP 2017 REOPEN 8TH SEP 6PM
Pie and a Pint £10
Pie and a Pint for £10 every Lunchtime 12pm-3pm except Sundays
And you can have a Pint , Soft Drink or a small Glass of Wine.
Come in and enjoy!!
All our Pies are made in House.
Tank Museum Bovington
The Tank Museum
The Tank Museum is a collection of armoured fighting vehicles at Bovington Camp in Dorset, South West England. It is about 1 mile north of the village of Wool and 12 miles west of the major port of Poole. The collection traces the history of the tank. With almost 300 vehicles on exhibition from 26 countries it is the largest collection of tanks and the third largest collection of armoured vehicles in the world. It includes Tiger 131, the only working example of a German Tiger I tank and a British First World War Mark I, the world's oldest surviving combat tank.
Cerne Abbas Giant
Ancient naked figure sculpted into the chalk hillside above Cerne Abbas
Standing at 180ft tall, this is Britain's largest chalk hill figure. It is also our most controversial.
Many theories surround the giant's identity. Is it an ancient symbol of spirituality? The Greco-Roman hero Hercules? Or a mockery of Oliver Cromwell? Local folklore has long held it to be an aid to fertility.
Above the Cerne Giant is a rectangular earthwork enclosure, known as the Trendle.
Like the giant, the Trendle is of unknown origin, but it is believed to date back to the Iron Age. It is still used today by local Morris Dancers as a site for May Day celebrations.
The Monkey World Ape Rescue Centre is a 65-acre ape and monkey sanctuary and rescue centre near Wool, Dorset, England. Set up in 1987 by Jim Cronin with assistance from Jeremy Keeling, and later operated by both Cronin and his wife Alison with a team of care staff led by Keeling, Monkey World was originally intended to provide a home for abused chimpanzees used as props by Spanish beach photographers, but is now home to many different species of primates.
Maiden Castle in Dorset is one of the largest and most complex Iron Age hillforts in Europe - the size of 50 football pitches. Its huge multiple ramparts, mostly built in the 1st century BC, once protected hundreds of residents. When it was first built, the gleaming white chalk ramparts would have towered over the surrounding landscape.
Excavations here have revealed much about Maiden Castle's history, such as a Neolithic enclosure from about 3500 BC and a Roman temple built in the 4th century AD. The archaeologists also found evidence of a late Iron Age cemetery, where many of those buried had suffered horrific injuries.