Curving around a large corner site, the Morden Brook’s red-brick and stone façade gives off a traditional vibe. Inside, guests arrive at a large wooden bar, from where the generous size of the open-plan interior reveals itself. The atmospheric pub space is split into two sections: a carpeted area for dining and drinking often occupied by families and groups, and a sports bar area with wooden flooring, additional seating, several large TV screens and – for when guests’ eyes aren’t glued on whatever game is showing – a pool table. At the back, a large patio area becomes a hotspot for chatting, beer-sipping locals whenever the sun shows its face.
The Morden Brook is particularly popular among Morden residents and you may hear greetings being exchanged between familiar faces. Families are welcomed here with open arms, with many parents bringing along their kids for lunch or an early evening meal. As night falls, a new wave of locals arrive to eat, drink and socialise.
An easily accessible and adaptable function space
With Morden Cemetery less than five minutes away on foot, the Morden Brook is a natural choice for wakes and funeral receptions. Our small private function room, located at the side of the pub and accessed via its own entrance, provides a suitable space for such gatherings, holding up to 20 people seated and 40 standing. The room has disabled access as well as a disabled parking space outside, and toilets are located right next to it. A large TV can be hooked up to show live sporting events or presentations for business meetings, and the pub’s obliging staff are always on hand to ensure every event runs smoothly.
An accommodating pub with attentive staff
Though once a sleepy Surrey backwater, Morden transformed with the extension of the Northern Line Tube to the area in 1926. This transport link, which rendered Morden within easy commuting distance of London, had a huge effect on the neighbourhood. And even today, it remains a popular place for London workers to live. Among the few surviving remnants of the pre-Tube Morden of old is the National Trust-owned Morden Hall Park. Here you will find 125 acres of parkland, encompassing wildlife-packed wetlands fed by the River Wandle and several historical buildings including the 18th-century Morden Hall, which once belonged to the wealthy Hatfield family.
The Morden Brook is a hospitable and handsome pub that is easily accessible from central London, making it a great choice for gatherings of all kinds. Trains departing from London will carry your guests as far as Raynes Park or Merton railway stations. Alternatively, they could ride the Northern Line to Morden Tube station. Connecting buses run from all three stations to Lower Morden. For motorists coming from or continuing further south, the area is served by the A23 and A24.
|Function Room Information - The Meeting Room|
|Hire Costs||Not Available||Area Type||private|
|Facilities||Beer Garden, Coffee Machine, Disabled Access, Fixed Screen, Hot Water Flasks, Sky TV/BT Sport, TV, Wi-Fi,|
|Suitable Events||Christmas & New Year, Conferences and Meetings, Funerals, Parties, Tour Groups,|
The nearest Train Station to Morden Brook is Raynes Park Train Station