You truly understand the magic of Tulfarris while sitting on our newly refurbished Elk Bar and terrace watching the deer and stag amble across the 18th fairway.

The Elk Bar is a perfect place to meet with friends and soak up the atmosphere. The Elk Bar lends itself to relaxation with it’s ambient greenery surroundings and matching seating colours. When weather permits, the beautiful terrace overlooking the 18th green and fairway offers comfortable seating and an outdoor oven for our renowned homemade pizzas. We can offer barbecue facilities to cater for up to 150 people.

Our Elk Bar is home to live music on selected dates. Both our Craft menu and Elk Bar menus are served from 12pm to 10pm daily. 

We love what we do, we love our customers, we also love our food, our ingredients are local, our team is amazing and our service is friendly. 

We love it when you come to visit!

Elk Bar Menu

Craft Menu

Pizza on the Terrace

Pizza and two Tulfarris Pale Ales - €18

Available Wednesday, Friday and Saturday from 6-9pm.

Why the Elk?

We believe in honouring the past as often as we can, which is why we chose to honour the many deer that roam our estate. The Ancient Irish Elk (giant Irish deer) is believed to have roamed the lowlands of central and eastern Ireland. It weighed up to 800-1000 lbs and stood at two metres to the shoulder, with an antler width of up to four metres. The antlers were palm like antlers, similar to those of a Fallow deer, and alone weighed up to 35kg, the largest antlers known to have existed on any deer. It is understood they were a victim of the Ice Age finally disappearing from Ireland around 10,500 years ago. They had very few enemies due to their size, with the wolf posing very little threat.

Even though they are known as the Irish Elk, fossils have been found in such countries as France, Germany, Austria, Hungary, Britain, Italy and Central Asia. However, the best collection of fossils can be found at the National Museum of Ireland.

There have been many fossil finds throughout Ireland, with the most famous discovered in Ballybetagh Bog, Glencullen, Co. Wicklow where over 100 deer skeletons were found.