Location / Places to Visit


The Old Post Office is situated on Main Street in Bretforton. It is very well connected with train links from Paddington to Honeybourne (2.5 miles away) and easy access from the M5 onto the A46 (15.0 miles away).
Bretforton was recently in the Channel 4 series ‘Village of the Year’ and is very popular with tourists visiting the National Trust, The Fleece Inn
Bretfroton is also nearby for people attending weddings at
Lapstone Barn,


The nearest town is Evesham (4.0 miles away). Evesham has a wide range of places to visit, these include the Evesham Bell Tower, Abbey Park, Evesham Vale Light Railway and Evesham Country Park.

You can get tourist information from the Evesham Tourist Information Centre which is situated in the Almonry, a beautiful C14th building in the town centre at Abbey Gate, Once the home of the Almoner, one of the Benedictine Monks from the Abbey, the Almonry is now the town museum, Tourist Information Centre and gift shop. Here you can find information for local entertainment such as the Regal Cinema, Evesham Arts Centre and a wide range of café’s, bars and restaurants.

Stratford upon Avon

Stratford upon Avon (14.0 miles away), the famous birthplace of William Shakespeare and the home of the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC), http://www.rsc.org.uk to watch Shakespear Plays Discover the life and times of William Shakespeare across five unique properties in and around Stratford-upon-Avon and let your imagination run wild. Find out where he and his family lived, the places he visited, and gain a new perspective on life in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. You’ll be amazed just how much of Shakespeare’s world remains. You can also visit Ann Hathaways Cottage, Arden Farm, Halls Croft and many other interesting historic sites. You will also find numerous first-class restaurants, tea shops and bars as well as a variety of shops and parks to visit.

The Cotswolds

Cheltenham (18.0 miles away), is the most complete Regency town in Britain and one of the few English towns in which traditional and contemporary architecture complement each other. Cheltenham lies beneath Cleeve Hill, the highest point in the Cotswolds and above the vale of the River Severn. It is known as ‘The Western Gateway to the Cotswolds’. The village of Broadway being known as ‘The Northern Gateway to the Cotswolds’. The town has plenty to offer such as Cheltenham Racecourse, Cotwolds Farm Park, Walks with the Hawks, Gloucestershire and Warwickshire Steam Railway, Everyman Theatre, Hailes Abbey, Pittville Pump Room and a range of shops, bars and restaurants.

There are many historic places to visit in the Cotswolds such as; Tewkesbury Abbey (16.0 miles away), National Trust Snowshill Manor and Garden (9.0 miles away), Chastleton House and Garden (16 miles away), Broadway Tower (6.0 miles away) Sudeley Castle (14.0 miles away) and National Trust Hidcote Manor and Gardens (6.0 miles away).
Many other beautiful towns to visit include; Bourton on Water (18.0 miles away), Gloucester Cathedral (28 miles away), Moreton in Marsh (12.0 miles away), Chipping Camden (5.0 miles away) and Cirencester (39.0 miles away) This picturesque market town is often dubbed the “Capital of the Cotswolds” and was a popular place in Roman times, as it lies at the crossroads of three Roman roads. Visit the Corinium Museum to see treasures from the town’s Roman past, including beautiful mosaics, medieval sculptures and Anglo Saxon gold. Besides the history of the village, it is a great shopping destination where visitors can shop until they drop, especially with the indoor and outdoor markets in town.