Our work

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.

  • All
  • East Anglia
  • Midlands and the North
  • South
Cleaning Workshop- Comberton 2020

Comberton, St Mary’s

St Mary Comberton is a fine medieval church

Stained glass image of a man with crown, halo, blue robe and cloak holding a spectre in his left hand

Compton Martin, St Michael the Archangel

The Norman Grade I listed church of St Michael the Archangel is home to seven species of bats.

West end of stone church with delicate spire and Norman lancet window

Coston, St Andrew

The distinctive medieval church of St Andrew is Grade I listed and home to a maternity colony of Natterer’s bats.

A circular marble surround filled with approximately 40 tiny coats of arms, in red, blue, gold, black and white, showing animals, birds, crosses, chevrons and squares

Cranworth, St Mary’s

A church full to the brim with monuments and memorials, from the 1600s to the Victorian era, all commemorating members of the Gurdon family.

A flint church with a low, solid looking tower, the image is framed by yew trees

Dalham, St Mary the Virgin

A Suffolk landmark with a flint flushwork tower and dramatic wall paintings. We’re commissioning full surveys of the bats and the church heritage to see how we can help.

stone angel

Davidstow, St David’s

St David’s Davidstow is an isolated church with a magnificent graveyard

A huge tower topped with turrents, buttresses at each corner and checkered flint flushwork

Deopham, St Andrew

On the Heritage at Risk register and in need of urgent repairs. We’re commissioning full surveys of the bats and the church heritage to see how we can help.

Sunlight through a leaded church window with stone traceries

Dunston, St Remigius

A small church with a rare dedication to St Dunstan, and home to a colony of Brown-long Eared bats.

Medieval church with stone cross in churchyard

Edgeworth, St Mary

At the end of a narrow single track lane on the outskirts of what has been described as one of the remotest villages in the Cotswolds, St Mary’s is a hidden gem.

Carved stone above church door depicting mythical beasts and foliage

Egleton, St Edmund

The pretty church of St Edmund’s has a striking Norman tympanum over the south doorway with fine carved mouldings of animals and foliage. The church is home to a large maternity colony of soprano pipistrelles.