Located in the center of Harwich Port village, an easy walk from Bank St. beach, the Hot Stove Saloon opened its doors in May of 2005. The friendly staff and relaxed atmosphere along with 13 high definition flat screens, make it a fun place to catch a game or meet a friend. Decorated in a historic baseball theme we have tried to recapture an individual’s baseball memories when the game was fun and enjoyed by all. We have a vast collection of memorabilia throughout the restaurant, some of which dates back to the early 1900's.

The kitchen staff takes great pride in its product, and Chef Ryan is known for his creative daily specials, taking advantage of the fresh local seafood. Take a look at our extensive menu. A couple favorites include the ½ pound lobster roll, stuffed quahog, fish and chips, fried clams and baked scallops .For the kids we offer chicken fingers , hot dogs, macaroni and cheese, thin crust pizza and more. They are also welcome to a complimentary handful of baseball cards.

The Hot Stove Saloon was named after the Hot Stove League, a term defined as off-season baseball talk amongst fans and media. These discussions, beginning well before television, often took place around the "hot stove".

While the Hot Stove does not take reservations, an expansion in 2011 has made available an area for small private functions. Call and speak to Gabe for details. The Hot Stove is open year round with the doors opening at 11:30. Next time you’re in the area please stop in and say hello.

Folks of all colors and creeds, from all walks of life, in all age groups, become God's people in the bleachers of a ball park on a Sunday afternoon.  And the sense of community that fills the souls of fans who share a ball game does not entirely end at the exit gates.  In bars, strangers talk about the sport and its heroes and chuckle together over the antics of a personality. Board meetings begin after the score of the crucial game of the day is announced.  Kids copy the style of favorites, on playgrounds and on school diamonds.

Such people are the lovers of baseball who sense the beauty of the sport - its strangely unifying characteristics.  They enjoy its true heroes, its strategies, perhaps most of all, its peaceful and nonviolent solutions.  They read about it, analyze it, worry about it.