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Ratings Made Easy

Ratings Guide Made Easy

Property of the week

Black Country Attractions next 1 2 3 4 pages of 4

Sedgley Golf Centre

Sedgley is a very challenging course which is very well cared for. Vast improvements to the course have been made to both the driving range and clubhouse to make your experience even more enjoyable.

sandwell park

Sandwell Park Farm Visitors Centre

Restored 19thC working farm with livestock breeds of the period, traditional farming methods, displays and exhibitions. Also tearooms and Victorian kitchen garden.

ruskin glass

Ruskin Glass Centre

Glass and design studios for traditional and contemporary makers including glassblowing, glass cutting and antique glass repairs. Glasshouse studio theatre with full cultural programme throughout the year.

Red House Glass Cone

Red House Glass Cone

Late 18th Century Glass Cone, one of four surviving in the UK. Facilities include audio tour around the site, gift shop, changing exhibitions, craft studios and tea room.

priory sandwell valley

Priory Sandwell Valley

Whether your interests lie in birdwatching, walking, sports, or just being in the great outdoors, you are sure to find something to do in Sandwell Valley.

Patshull Park Hotel, Golf & Country Club

Patshull Park has long been a popular venue for golfers in the Midlands. You will love the challenge of our superb golf course, you will enjoy good food and you can be sure of having a great day thanks to our dedicated and experienced staff.

oak house

Oak House Museum

Elizabethan period timber-framed yeoman's house with lantern tower and many panelled rooms.

the new art gallery

New Art Gallery

The New Art Gallery Walsall offers an exiting contemporary and historic exhibition programme alongside the permanent display, the Garman Ryan Collection.

Moseley Old Hall from the 'Knot Garden'

Moseley Old Hall

Moseley Old Hall is an Elizabethan farmhouse that gave refuge to Charles II as he fled for his life after teh Battle of Worcester in 1651.

halesowen abbey

Halesowen Abbey

In 1214, King John gave the manor of Hales, Shropshire, to Peter des Roches, Bishop of Winchester, to build there a religious house of ‘whatever order he pleased’. The abbey at Halesowen was established four years later. Dedicated to the Virgin and St John the Evangelist.