Please tell us if you know of any pubs here ready to reopen when outdoors service is permitted.
Woolverstone was recorded in Domesday as "Uluerestuna" and appears on John Speed's 1610 map as "Wuluerſton". The name is believed to derive from "Wulf's Stone", apparently named after a stone on which King Wulf (a Viking raider) sacrificed one of the inhabitants.
Woolverstone Hall, a Grade I listed country house dating from 1776, is used as a girls' school.
The Cat House (now in the grounds of the marina, see gallery) was where smuggling was directed from. When no revenue men were in the area, a stuffed cat was put in a window so smugglers on the river knew it was safe to land their booty.
In 1910, dredging work in the Orwell unearthed a 2.2m oak longboat, age unknown.
Woolverstone Marina is on the site of a WWII embarkation hard, built between 1942 and 1943 in preparation for D-Day.
A working men's club is listed in the 1916 Kelly's directory, but no pubs.
Some historical information from English Heritage's National Monuments Record.