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
The transept of a flint church from outside, the round tower of the church is just visible in the corner of the image

Stody, St Mary

A round tower church with Medieval glass. We’re organising surveys of the bat roosts to see how we can help the church with its bats.

Small stone church in sunlight with deep blue sky surrounded by trees

Stretton, St Nicholas

Built between 1086 and 1185, when it was granted to the Knights Templar, St Nicholas is probably the oldest church in Rutland.

A tall stone tower surrounded by poppies

Swanton Morley, All Saints

A landmark 14th century church in the Wensum valley with a large roost of Natterer’s bats, where we’ve created new enclosed roost boxes in the chancel roof. .

church exterior with war memorial

Talbot, St Marks

St Mark’s Talbot is part of a model village on the outskirts of Bournemouth

Tattershall, Holy Trinity Collegiate Church

An important place for bats, with no other site in Lincolnshire known to support as many species, including breeding populations of soprano pipistrelles and Daubenton’s bat.

A tell sunlit church, the pillars are white stone and the walls are patchwork of white, red, brown and green stone

Theddlethorpe, All Saints

A grand, lonely church, the Cathedral of the Lincolnshire Marshes, now in the care of the Churches Conservation Trust.

A painted rood screen showing King David in a gold crown and carrying a harp

Thornham, All Saints

A busy church on the north Norfolk coast. We’re creating bespoke bat boxes to contain the colony of around 200 Pipistrelle bats.

The corner of a square, Norman font carved with a stylised animals head looking directly at the camera

Toftrees, All Saints

A small, rural church containing one of the most spectacular Norman fonts in the country, where we’re carrying out major works to protect the church from bat damage.

A church made of stone and red brick with a tower topped by a narrow steeple

Tydd, St Mary

Known as the cathedral of the Fens

The exterior of a honey coloured stone church with tower and s amll steeple

Upper Dean, All Hallows

All Hallows, Dean, is a beautiful Grade 1 listed church of high archaeological, architectural and historical significance.