Home to Hereford Cathedral with it’s chained library and Mappa Mundi, Hereford has a wealth of history and charm aswell as having fantastic shopping and dining options in the Old Market development and in Hereford itself. Enjoy drinks at Charles’ Bar at Left Bank next to the river Wye, dine at Miller and Carter steak house or get adventurous at the indoor climbing walls, there is plenty for all ages to enjoy. Visit their website for events, places to visit and eat.
A friendly small market town, overlooking the Wye and within the Wye Valley Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Ross is located midway between the cities of Hereford and Gloucester and know as the “Gateway to the Wye Valley.” Much of the town is designated a conservation area and at its heart is the historic Market House, a listed Ancient Monument, built of the Old Red Sandstone and housing an art and craft gallery and one of the town’s 5 Tourist Information Sites. Ross is known for its excellent independent and specialist shops, galleries, restaurants, cafes and hotels.
Nestling in the tranquil lower reaches of the beautiful Wye Valley, a centre for tourism since 1780, Monmouth is well known for its iconic 13th century gatehouse bridge . Renowned for its independent retail sector, with restaurants to suit all tastes, it is also the place for a coffee in a café in a quiet courtyard. The Monmouth Festival, one of Europe’s largest free music festivals, and the Monmouthshire Show, the largest one-day show in Wales
In 2017 the BBC’s The One Show selected Weobley as one of the most attractive villages in the country. It has an outstanding Norman church whose spire can be seen for miles around and many timber framed buildings over 500 years old.
Dilwyn is a beautiful rural parish in the north west of Herefordshire in the United Kingdom. It is 6 miles south west from the market town of Leominster and 13 miles to the north west of Hereford city. It is one of the pretty half-timbered villages that are prevalent in this part of Herefordshire and, as such, forms part of The Black and White Trail that leads visitors through the area.
Eardisley is a village and civil parish in Herefordshire about 4.5 miles south of the centre of Kington. Eardisley is in the Wye valley in the northwest of the county, close to the border with Wales. The village is part of the “Black and white village trail”, having many timber-framed buildings along its high street.
World renowned for books and bookshops. Its unique position on the border between England and Wales makes Hay ideal for visitors to explore and enjoy the beautiful border country.
Historical attractions include a Castle, Church, Offa’s Dyke, the site of a Mediaeval Village, a Horse-drawn tramway route, a disused railway, and a used and refurbished private railway. The village is also on the Black And White Village Trail because of its older character houses in the black and white style.
Ledbury in the east of the county, is one of England’s text book market towns, full of prime examples of timber-framed buildings. The 17th century black & white Market House, which had originally served as a grain store dominates the town centre.
Kington is an historic market town on the English/Welsh border, and though on the western side of Offa’s Dyke, it has been an English town for a thousand years. The town still has a regular livestock market, weekly Country Market and regular Local Food and Craft Market and monthly Art, Craft and Vintage Market plus the popular Festive Food from the Borders at the beginning of December and a Summer Food Fair in June.
Ludlow is a thriving medieval market town and an architectural gem with a lively community feel, busy with events and festivals throughout the year. The historic town centre and the 11th century Ludlow Castle are situated on a cliff above the River Teme. Ludlow has a reputation for the quality of its food and drink with many excellent restaurants and cafes.