Examples of uncountable subgroups, but with countably many cosets.

My question is pretty much as stated in the title: what examples are there (or does there exist) uncountable subgroups of a group but which have countably-infinite many cosets. I can only think of examples in the other direction (countable subgroups giving uncountably-many cosets).

• Your question seems to be ill-posed: for cosets you need a subgroup, so perhaps you want an uncountable group with an uncountable subgroup of infinite-countable index? – DonAntonio Sep 27 '13 at 4:43
• @DonAntonio Isn't that what OP explicitly asked for? – anon Sep 27 '13 at 4:49
• I don't think so, @anon, unless you can make sense of "[groups]...giving infinitely-countable many cosets" . As far as I kno,w, a group "doesn't give cosets", and there's always a subgroup involved. – DonAntonio Sep 27 '13 at 4:50
• OP says "uncountable subgroups which give [i.e. yield or have] [countably-infinitely] many cosets." – anon Sep 27 '13 at 4:51
• The question is all the words in it, not only part of them. – DonAntonio Sep 27 '13 at 5:09

The uncountable subgroup of $\Bbb Z^{[0,1]}$ of maps $[0,1]\to\Bbb Z$ vanishing at $0$ has index $|\Bbb Z|=\aleph_0$.
How about $\mathbb{R}$ in $\mathbb{Q} \times \mathbb{R}$? Or take any countably infinite group $H$, uncountable group $K$ and consider $K$ in $H \times K$.
You can take the group $SO(n)$ inside $O(n)$. It has only two cosets!