There's a small area of parking over from the Co-op™ and, since this is the beginning of November, the tariff's nearly half the high-season rate.
Hooray! Result! Bingo! and several other exclamations but more on that in a minute as well as a little literary enlightenment.
Any doubts about the existence of a North-South divide will be put to bed within an hour although that might prove difficult in August. Not unless you get tonight's lottery numbers up...
08-17-31-47-49-52 \ 05-08-16-27-28-40. Aww, just the one and one-off on another. That was so close, oh well, there's always next week.
Westward Ho! Eh? No! YOU ARE NOT BEING SHOUTED AT! The punctuation is straight from the name of the 1855 Charles Kingsley novel that became a bestseller and piqued people's interest in the area.
It was partly set in Bideford, which is just down the road, so they sensed an opportunity here in North Devon. The town was built to tempt tourists, you see, the name nicked, exclamation mark and all.
That'll be why it's the only place in the UK with one although Saint-Louis-du-Ha! Ha!, in Canada, has two!! Fair warning, they've got bears over there although a chance encounter with a ravenous grizzly isn't imagined to be that funny.
A few places have been heard that end with a question mark but they're usually preceded with, for example,... 'Why you going to Naples?' and often followed by... 'It's a right dump!', advice, by the way, which should often be ignored.
Award-winning café with outdoor seating and a view over to what's claimed in the name.
It should, however, really be called Tea on the what's-mostly-green-but-with-a-small-paved-area-of-seating.
The town's name isn't the only literary association, Rudyard Kipling, no less, spent a few youthful years at college here.
The words to his No.1 hit have been paved on the lovely, long promenade but only the first verse so, if you're not familiar, it's just about as fast to walk this and get the gist than it as to read all four of them, probably.
The Pier House isn't the original, Victorian fleshpot, that's long gone, but it's just about where the pier once was and would have brought some of those early visitors in.
The area along here is now run by Braddicks, who look to have as much a monopoly as the original Villa Building Company would have had in the 1860s.
Two holiday parks, the hotel and bar and two more bars in the centre although the swimming pool's not thought to be theirs where there's danger of death by dying!
Not that you'd know it but this bit of pavement is part of the South West Coast Path, England's longest National Trail and when the caravans run out, the ruggedness resumes.
If you're walking it anticlockwise from Minehead, you're about 90 miles in so just the 540-or-so to go to Dorset. If you're coming from Dorset then well done but it's still about 90 miles to Minehead.
Some people have been heard to bang on a bit, too much, about the West Highland Way, you know, the 100-mile-long trek from Milngavie to Fort William? If you thought that was tough, this one will absolutely destroy you.
Things get colourful down on the front and Braddicks even run some of the family 'musements where you can nudge a tuppeny.
The games are a little more adult around the corner and no, not that sort saucy, just the big 'fruities' that you need to be 18+ to play.
Although this has just nudged into November, this could, by anyone's standards, be considered summer and quite a few others are similarly shaking their head at the calendar.
Dog walkers, mainly, since they're now allowed, out of season, onto the magnificent, two-mile stretch of Blue Flag beach that runs north to the top of Bideford Bay.
Thrillseekers are still out there surfing and Westward Ho! is one of Devon's destinations for those not wary of the wave but not quite brave enough for Newquay.
The small, seafront funfair has shut up shop for the season, which is a shame since SlyBob might have been up for a Westward Yo-Ho-Ho! go on the Pirate Boats.
That will have to wait until next July and August when the estimated 3,000 available beds here will be all just about booked up, they say.
Things have been quite traditional so far but if you're imagining most of those beds to be in the static caravans or in quaint guest houses or in holiday cottages named after some old smuggler's something or other, here's a surprise.
They've thrown any planning regulations out of the floor-to-ceiling window and it's a modern, curvy free-for-all with this chap not quite able to believe it, neither.
They've not stopped there with at least one more going up and this is currently one of North Devon's property-investment hot spots with most of these new, glassed developments being sold as 'Serviced Apartments'.
That's six months of the year they'll be sat here empty, then, although that's an opinion based on our near-Arctic perspective. It's only just been realised today, however, they still have summer in November down here.
A two-bedroomed, serviced apartment in Horizon View can set you back £1,200-a-week during the peak. If that all sounds a bit pricey, you can always check the prices for the other 2,998.