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
Main entrance to old church with tower, table tombs in churchyard

Holcombe Old Church

A romantic, atmospheric church with a treasure trove of Georgian furnishings, in the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.

Stone church with bell tower and black and red roof tiles in a striped pattern

Hope Bowdler, St Andrew

St Andrew’s parish church was rebuilt in the 1860s and is notable for its fine stained glass windows.

Stone tower and nave with brick South Chapel and gravestones in foreground

Hunsdon, St Dunstan

Dedicated to St Dunstan, this large medieval Grade I listed church lies about 1 mile from the village of Hunsdon and has intriguing Tudor connections.

A stained glass image of St John The Baptist church

Keyston, St John the Baptist

Home to a rare wooden cadaver, and with a large number of bats roosting inside. We’re commissioning full surveys of the bats and the church heritage to see how we can help.

the exterior of a small stone church

Lamorran, St Moran

The beautiful, isolated church of St Moran has been closed because of the impacts of bats

The exterior of a small church with a domed apse and a wodden proch with a clock

Langford, St Giles

St Giles Langford is listed Grade 2*

Church stained glass window with Red Arrow plane and regimental arms

Little Rissington, St Peter

The Grade II* medieval church of St Peter sits within the Little Rissington Conservation Area, a short distance from the village in an elevated picturesque position overlooking the Windrush valley.


Longfield, St Mary Magdalene

St Mary Longfield is a rural Kentish church

Church tower with clock and ironwork arch over gate

Loppington, St Michael and All Angels

This handsome Grade I listed church is home to at least three species of bat.

Exterior of stone church from south with iron lampost beside path leading to south porch

Low Catton, All Saints

All Saints church boasts a splendid William Morris stained glass window and a very long-established colony of Natterer’s bats.