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Set in the beautiful  village of  Burwardsey

Burwardsey village stores and post office is in the heart of Burwardsey village.   

It is surrounded by beautiful open farmland and is on one of the finest walks in the county, the sandstone trail.   

Another popular walk that takes you through the village is the Eddisbury way.

Call in to stock up on supplies or for some well-deserved refreshments and light bites. Put your feet up in the garden or relax in one of our comfy chairs and take a moment to watch the world go by or chat about your day.

New for 2019

and now open for business

The Poffee Cafe


A welcome addition to the Burwardsley village stores is “The Poffee”.  A welcoming, warm and relaxing cafe to while away the hours watching the world go by or catching up with friends. 

The Cafe is at the rear of the Burwardsley Village Store with a quaint seating area and an array of healthy dishes and tasty snacks and is now open for business.  Join us in the newly refurbished cafe or in the garden where you can sit and relax taking in the beautiful views while you indulge in a piece of sticky toffee pudding or succulent homemade burger. 


Local Events

Just a few events, things to do and local sights of interest nearby.

Chris Evans

Carfest annual event

Carfest is a fabulous weekend of music, cars and family fun.  It’s held in Bolesworth in the county of Cheshire.  Just 11 miles from Burwardsley.

Sandstone Trail

Voted one of Britain’s favorite walks

The Trail stretches for 34 miles/55 kilometers and offers superb, unbroken, and often elevated walking across the still largely green and pleasant English county of Cheshire.

Another popular walk is the Eddisbury Way.

Holt Castle

Holt Castle built in 1282

Holt Castle was a medieval castle in the town of Holt, Wrexham Borough, Wales. Work began in the 13th century during the Welsh Wars, the castle was sited on the Welsh–English border by the banks of the River Dee.

Beeston Castle

Beeston Castle built in 1220

Beeston Castle is a former Royal castle in Beeston, Cheshire, England,  perched on a rocky sandstone crag 350 feet (107 m) above the Cheshire Plain. It was built in the 1220s by Ranulf de Blondeville, 6th Earl of Chester, (1170–1232), on his return from the Crusades. 

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