Opening times

Monday - Saturday: 9am-5pm
Sunday: 10am-4pm

First come, first served. Reservations only accepted for afternoon tea or brunch with advance payment. Book online.


Ginger and Pickles
3 Mill Street


+44 1270 610329

Special access

The tea room is on ground floor level with no step up required for access. There is one step to access our toilet.

Unfortunately, we are unable to accommodate pushchairs due to space restrictions. However, guests are welcome to leave them outside undercover or in our courtyard at owner's risk.

Perfect Victoria sponge cake

"Lovely afternoon tea, everything was so fresh! Will definitely be returning again"

Lauren D on Facebook

Nantwich tea room
If you are in Nantwich this place is a “must”. I always head for it when visiting, the staff are very friendly, the food is delicious, what I like most is the fact that you get “proper” tea, not teabags, in a nice China teapot, every thing is presented lovely, the home made cakes & scones are sooo nice, if you have a cream tea you get a good sized portion of jam & cream with your scone, it maybe is expensive to some, but I don’t mind paying a bit more if the service & food is good, which it certainly is.
— Janet B, Tripadvisor

Delicious food available all day

Whether you are looking for a hearty English breakfast, a light bite for lunch, or a celebratory afternoon tea, your day wouldn't be complete without a visit to Ginger and Pickles in Nantwich.

Here you'll find homemade cakes stacked to the ceiling, loose leaf teas ready to be brewed, and savoury delights to satisfy even the most talented tastebuds.


Ginger & Pickles is located on ‘Mill Street’, previously known as ‘Le Mylne Street’. This street lead to the old Nantwich Water Mill beside the River Weaver, this was a local source of flour used for bulk bread making. The mill was ruined by the great fire of Nantwich in 1583 and later demolished in 1970. Our Nantwich tearoom use to house the local office for the Nantwich Chronicle Newspaper before it became Ginger & Pickles in 2005.


January 25th 1644 held the legendary battle of ‘Namptwiche’ between the Royalists and Parliamentarians. The Parliamentarians relieved the besieged town with ‘3550 horse and 5000 foot’ which had marched from Lancashire under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax. After the battle, the people of Nantwich wore sprigs of holly in their hats in celebration. Holly Holy day has commemorated the Parliamentarian victory ever since.