Reference Number. 57238
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The Burn Bullock

The pub is a grade 1 listed old detached building. It has a front and rear bear garden. It also has parking facilities for around 100 plus cars. It is one of three oldest pubs in the area. The peak of trade is mainly in the summer, it not only attracts locals but a wide range of customers. Named after a prominent local cricketer this pub, which is next to the historic cricket pavilion, is big enough for several teams. The Burn Bullock Serves a variety of beers, wines and spirits, and has a big screen TV with Sky for all major sporting events. Mitcham is an attractive south London suburb that offers affordable houses coupled with wild green spaces. It covers a large area between tooting to the north Morden to the west Thornton heath to the east and Croydon to the south. Once famous for its farms growing mint and lavender the town became an important industrial centre from the end of the 18th century until the sixties. At one time the river wandle which flows into the Thames at wandsworth and passes through mitcham had 19 mills along its 11 mile length producing everything from snuff and corn to dyes gunpowder and printed calico for which it became world famous. There are reminders of the pre industrial mitcham in the humble weather boarded cottages the can still be seen in the town centre; the pretty row of fishermans cottages near the national trust owned water meads on the river wandle and eagle house, a fine Queen Anne mansion. The cricket green is close by and still has the feel of a tranquil surrey village. Cricket has been played here since 1730 and the club claims to be the oldest in Britain. Nominated as a site metropolitan importance for nature conservation, there is an ecology centre and an 18 hole golf course. The train line runs through Mitcham, connecting it to Croydon and Wimbledon, and the station is one of the oldest in the world. It was on the route of the first passenger carrying service, the Surrey Iron Railway. Mitcham Common was set up by an Act of Parliament in 1891 and is run mainly as a nature reserve with an ecology centre. It is one of south Londons green lungs. A few years ago they discovered that there is greater biodiversity here than on Wimbledon Common. People drive through the common without realising how much there is to see. There are a number of tranquil ponds that are breeding grounds for swans and ducks and it deserves to be better known. Mitcham town centre is unremarkable but Croydon is a short bus ride away and Wimbledon is on the tramline. Colliers Wood has a weekend craft market at Merton Abbey Mills, a giant Sainsburys and high street shops at the Tandem Centre.

The Burn Bullock
315 London Road
Mitcham
Surrey
CR4 4BE
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The Burn Bullock are listed in; Pubs Listings : Pubs Directory : Pubs in Surrey : Pubs in Mitcham : Surrey Business Directory : Mitcham Business Directory

The Burn Bullock Mitcham Surrey Pubs

The pub is a grade 1 listed old detached building. It has a front and rear bear garden. It also has parking facilities for around 100 plus cars. It is one of three oldest pubs in the area. The peak of trade is mainly in the summer, it not only attracts locals but a wide range of customers. Named after a prominent local cricketer this pub, which is next to the historic cricket pavilion, is big enough for several teams. The Burn Bullock Serves a variety of beers, wines and spirits, and has a big screen TV with Sky for all major sporting events. Mitcham is an attractive south London suburb that offers affordable houses coupled with wild green spaces. It covers a large area between tooting to the north Morden to the west Thornton heath to the east and Croydon to the south. Once famous for its farms growing mint and lavender the town became an important industrial centre from the end of the 18th century until the sixties. At one time the river wandle which flows into the Thames at wandsworth and passes through mitcham had 19 mills along its 11 mile length producing everything from snuff and corn to dyes gunpowder and printed calico for which it became world famous. There are reminders of the pre industrial mitcham in the humble weather boarded cottages the can still be seen in the town centre; the pretty row of fishermans cottages near the national trust owned water meads on the river wandle and eagle house, a fine Queen Anne mansion. The cricket green is close by and still has the feel of a tranquil surrey village. Cricket has been played here since 1730 and the club claims to be the oldest in Britain. Nominated as a site metropolitan importance for nature conservation, there is an ecology centre and an 18 hole golf course. The train line runs through Mitcham, connecting it to Croydon and Wimbledon, and the station is one of the oldest in the world. It was on the route of the first passenger carrying service, the Surrey Iron Railway. Mitcham Common was set up by an Act of Parliament in 1891 and is run mainly as a nature reserve with an ecology centre. It is one of south Londons green lungs. A few years ago they discovered that there is greater biodiversity here than on Wimbledon Common. People drive through the common without realising how much there is to see. There are a number of tranquil ponds that are breeding grounds for swans and ducks and it deserves to be better known. Mitcham town centre is unremarkable but Croydon is a short bus ride away and Wimbledon is on the tramline. Colliers Wood has a weekend craft market at Merton Abbey Mills, a giant Sainsburys and high street shops at the Tandem Centre.