The Bats in Churches project is working with over 100 churches across England that are affected by bat roosts including some of national importance.
Below is a map of our churches, click through to find more information on the individual churches or toggle to view the churches in list form.
- East Anglia
- Midlands and the North
Arundel, St Nicholas
More information on our work with this church coming soon. Please contact us if you would like to find out more.
Askham, St Peter
A small ‘pre-ecclesiological’ Gothic Revival church of 1832 by Sir Robert Smirke (the architect for nearby Lowther Castle), incorporating features from the earlier medieval church on this site.
Baconsthorpe, St Mary
A pretty decorated Norfolk church full of monuments to the Heydon family and home to a roost of Common and Soprano Pipistrelles.
Banningham, St Botolph
A part-thatched Norfolk church with a series of wall paintings and a collection of fine Medieval glass. Home to Pipistrelle and Brown-long Eared bats.
Billingford, St Leonard
A picturesque, peaceful church on the Norfolk/Suffolk border with Natterer’s bats roosting in the low tower.
Blagdon, St Andrew
The C15th tower of the beautiful church of St Andrew’s is one of the tallest in Somerset, and an important feature in the landscape. Brown long-eared bats roost in the wall cavity behind the altar.
Blickling, St Andrew
Home of the Boleyn family and the Marquesses of Lothian, we’re working to protect the many brasses and monuments from bat-related damage.
Brampton, St Mary Magdalene
An active community church just outside Huntingdon. We’re commissioning full surveys of the bats and the church heritage to see how we can help here.
Braunston-in-Rutland, All Saints
One of our three pilot churches, the Soprano Pipistrelle colony is still thriving in the south aisle roof with no mess or damage inside the church.