Local Area


        A great photo of Castlemorton Common taken by one of our guests on the CL. Thank you John :-)


A quiet corner of The Turbles.


A green lane from The Turbles leads to Castlemorton Common.





Castlemorton Common.


 The Malvern Hills from Castlemorton Common.


Gullet Quarry. A wild and beautiful spot that is an ideal starting point for exploring Midsummer Hill and Eastnor. For geologists, some of the oldest rocks in England are exposed.







The Mill Pond. A lovely place for a picnic.

A quiet corner of The Turbles.


Castlemorton Common An area of open low-lying common land on the south eastern slopes of the Malvern Hills. Designated as a Site of Special Scientific Interest and widely recognised for its geological and botanical importance.


Castlemorton Common.


Castlemorton Common leading to Gullet Quarry.


The Malvern Hills - An area of richly contrasting landscapes famed for mineral water springs. The eight mile ridge comprises of rock formations of outstanding geological interest and contains some of the oldest rock in Britain. You can enjoy the open countryside climbing to the highest point at Worcestershire Beacon or enjoying the quiet ramblings along the wooded slopes.





A quiet corner of The Turbles.


The Plume of Feathers.






Castlemorton Common.


Gullet quarry. 


The British Camp is an Iron Age hill fort located at the top of Herefordshire Beacon in the Malvern Hills. The hillfort is protected as a Scheduled Ancient Monument. Believed to have been constructed in the 2nd century BC. A norman castle was built on the site. The extensive earthworks are still visible. The height of the summit is 1,109 feet (338m). Please click here to watch a video titled Britain's Best Views: The Malvern Hills by Martin Wainwright (ex-Guardian journalist).