VISIT Easingwold- Yorkshire at its best

Welcome to Easingwold Tennis Club

A group of friendly local people who just love playing tennis!


Membership is not large and of course, the tennis season on the grass courts is limited (April to September, subject to the weather).  We do, however, continue playing through the Winter months on the Galtres Centre all-weather courts. 

All levels of players (adults & juniors) are welcome, as are visitors, for a small fee. club is situated in an attractive location in the centre of Easingwold at the edge of the cricket field. The club has an agreement to use the excellent facilities of the cricket pavilion.

Playing on grass has many advantages, however, to preserve the playing surface, please wear appropriate tennis shoes and please refrain from playing when the grass is wet.

General Play - Any time after 10.30am, weather permitting.

A copy of our leaflet with further information and contact details can be found here.



Click for more information on The George Hotel in Easingwold

Visit The George at Easingwold, and enjoy an inn renowned for its accommodation, fine food and friendly staff. You are assured the very best of Yorkshire hospitality,more.


Easingwold Tourist Information
Chapel Lane
YO61 3AE
Tel 01347 821530
Fax 01347 821530

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It's a fact

Sqdn Ldr. Jack Currie was a famous WW2 bomber pilot who lived in our area. Some time after leaving the RAF he got a job as an instructor with the Home Office Defence School situated at Hawk Hills, Easingwold. During these post war years he decided to write his memoirs of his wartime experience as a pilot of a Lancaster Bomber. This book had the title of \"Lancaster Target\" which became very popular and sold in the thousands. He wrote this book whilst visiting the George Hotel in Easingwold in the evening whilst enjoying a pint. Sadly he died much too soon and is now at laid at rest in Easingwold church cemetery where one can view his unusual gravestone which mentions the fact that he was a famous wartime pilot and author. His funeral service was attended by hundreds of people, including the members of the BBC who produced a film of him being interviewed in respect of his wartime period when he was stationed at Wickenby in Lincolnshire.

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