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Reception : 01590 672677

Visiting Yachtsmen

Visiting Members of other Yacht Clubs, and visitors arriving by boat, are welcome as guests for up to six times in any calendar year, and shall enter their names and addresses in the Visitors Book (situated in the bar) at the time of their arrival.


Useful Information for Visitors

How to Get Here

Dress Code

Reciprocal Membership

Use of Pontoons

Members of Reciprocal Clubs (listed above) when visiting are invited to use our pontoons by prior appointment with the boatmen / General Manager(s). Pontoon Users are requested to fly their Club burgee at the masthead .
Alternative mooring can be found via the harbour master.

Club Opening Times

08:00 - 22:30

Mon to Sat - 0930-2230
Sun - 0930-1500 (GMT) 0930-2000* (BST)

Mon to Sat - 09:30-1430 Evenings - 1800-2100
Sunday - 09:30 - 1430

Book a table online.
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It is always a pleasure to welcome visiting yachtsmen and we encourage the use of our Club’s ample facilities and welcome visitors to participate in our various social, cruising and racing activities.

A few Club Rules

  • WiFi is available around the Club building but we ask that your phone, iPad, laptop, etc, is on silent and that you don't cause an inconvenience to others.
  • Footwear must be worn at all times, including on the pontoon and balconies.
  • Smoking, including e-cigarettes, in the Club is not permitted. Smoking is permitted on the open area of the forecourt and on the second floor balcony.
  • Shirt/blouse/top must be worn in the Club at all times.
  • No dogs (except assistance dogs)  in the Club or balconies. Dogs may be left secured on the forecourt under the stairs of the main balcony.

Why Visit Lymington?

The historic town of Lymington offers plenty for the visitor to the New Forest. This colourful coastal town is an ancient seaport with a rich maritime history. Situated on the west bank of the Lymington River, on the edge of the Solent, Lymington Town Centre is just a 10 minute walk from the Yacht Club.

Lymington is a major yachting centre with three marinas.

The town began as an Anglo-Saxon village and is recorded in the Domesday Book as ‘Lentune’. From the Middle Ages and up to the 19th century, Lymington was well-known for its salt making and from the early 19th century a thriving ship building industry.

The Solent & its approaches provide some wonderful opportunities for cruising as well as many hospitable places at which to call for lunch or an over-night stop along the way.

A trip along the Lymington River provides an interesting water route into Lymington and as well as the hospitality you’ll receive from the Club, the Harbour Master is offering a 20% reduction on mooring rates at both the Dan Bran Pontoon & Town Quay.