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York catering

Whether you're hosting an intimate gathering within the city's ancient walls or a lavish event near the iconic York Minster, our platform offers an array of talented caterers who are dedicated to providing memorable dining experiences in this historic city.

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3 of our favourite catering partners in York

How to book a caterer in York on Togather

Your brief

Tell us everything about your event using our enquiry form, from date to occasion to guest numbers. (It only takes about five minutes!)

Your matches

Our event experts will match you with a handful of suppliers that we think would be a perfect fit. You can also browse through our little black book, and chat with any that catch your eye.

Your booking

Once you’ve found the perfect supplier, lock them in! Decide if you’d prefer to pay in full or set up a monthly payment plan. The countdown to your event starts here.

Why use Togather?

Our partners are second to none

All of our 1,500+ suppliers have been handpicked by our team. We only work with the best of the best.

Experts at your fingertips

Our team really does live and breathe events. We’ve seen it all, so whether you’re a seasoned pro or a first-time organiser, we’re on hand to help.

Flexibility is our thing

Take the stress out with flexible and secure payment options, from upfront payment to monthly instalments.

A brief culinary history of York

York's culinary history dates back to its founding as a Roman settlement in 71 AD, known as Eboracum. The Roman influence brought ingredients like wine, olive oil, and a variety of herbs and spices to the region, shaping the early culinary landscape. With the arrival of the Vikings in the 9th century, York, renamed Jorvik, experienced further culinary evolution as the Nordic settlers introduced their food traditions, such as pickling and preserving techniques, as well as ingredients like rye bread and smoked fish.


During the medieval period, York emerged as a significant hub for trade, and the city's culinary scene evolved accordingly. Local guilds, such as the Butchers' Guild and the Bakers' Guild, played a crucial role in shaping food practices and standards in the city. Alehouses and inns were also central to the social and culinary life of medieval York, offering travelers and locals a place to gather and enjoy food and drink, with ale being a particularly popular beverage.


Yorkshire, as a whole, is known for its hearty and comforting dishes. The iconic Yorkshire pudding, a savory batter baked until crispy and golden, has its roots in the 18th century and remains an integral part of traditional Sunday roasts. Other regional specialties include Parkin, a sticky ginger cake made with oatmeal and treacle, and Wensleydale cheese, a crumbly and creamy cheese with a long history in the region.


Today, York's culinary landscape is a delightful blend of the traditional and the contemporary. The city is home to a wide array of eateries, ranging from cozy pubs serving classic British fare to fine dining establishments offering innovative and globally inspired cuisine. In recent years, the city has also seen a rise in farmers' markets, artisan food producers, and an increased focus on sustainability and local sourcing. This combination of history, innovation, and a commitment to quality ingredients has cemented York's status as a thriving food destination within the United Kingdom.