Since 1980, The Barnsider Tavern has served savory fare & hearty drinks to millions of guests. We offer cold pints and hot local apple cider in our cozy tap room. Dine in our Sunroom and watch passers-by on the charming main street. Or sup upstairs in our Eric Sloane room and gaze upon the artist’s original prints while Sugar Loaf Mountain sets a stunning backdrop. Enjoy selections from our varied menu or choose one of our unique daily specials. At The Barnsider Tavern, whether with co-workers, friends or family, there’s something for everyone. The Barnsider Tavern is …read more
Laura’s Sweets Specialty Bake Shoppe number 25 on the Sugar Loaf walking map has got a lot of sweet tooth’s talking. And it was only a matter of time before they created “The Sugar Loaf “ cupcake in honor of the majestic mountain that watches over our hamlet. We are not going to tell you what “The Sugar Loaf” is made of but rest assured there will be some sugar!
Stop by and give this new Loaf tradition a try. Laura’s Sweets Specialty Bake Shoppe is a true artisan bakery offering a wide variety of baked goods including cakes, …read more
The Barnsider Tavern 1372 Kings Highway Sugar Loaf, NY
Hours: Tuesday to Sunday: 11 to 9 PM Friday & Saturday open till 10 PM
Take-out: (845) 469-9810
Since 1980, the Barnsider Tavern has served savory fare and hearty drinks to millions of guests by offering cold pints of quenching draft beer and hot local apple cider in the warm and cozy tap room. The front windows display a comprehensive collection of old carpentry tools. These greetings, along with the barn siding and hand-hewn beam interior, create a visually interesting, inviting and comfortable ambiance.
Dine in …read more
The Barnsider Tavern invites you to stroll through Sugar Loaf in the year 1798 with thanks to Donald M. Barrell for his book Along the Wawayanda Path, The Black Dirt Distillery, Eliza Benedict Hornby’s Under Old Rooftrees edited by Sue Gardner, and Rebecca Orchant of the The Huffington Post. Sugar Loaf has a long colorful history. The village is on the “Wawayanda Pathe,” a very old native Indian trail that runs parallel with the southern boundary of the Wawayanda Patent, once claimed by Rapigonick, Wawastawaw, Moghapuck, Rumbout, Clauss, Chuckhass, Cingapaw, Oshasquemonus, and Quilapaw native Americans.
Applejack as American …read more