Banbury is a historic market town on the River Cherwell in Oxfordshire, England and is the main town serving North Oxfordshire. It is conveniently located for the M40 which provides access to Birmingham, Oxford and London in addition to the train network providing an easy commute to Marylebone in under an hour. There are a number of small and independent shops in the town centre as well as the big chains you can find in any town.
On the edge of the Cotswolds is the Parish of Deddington. Easily accessible from the M40, it’s ideal for a cultural visit, shopping or sports – Oxford, Stratford, Blenheim Palace, Bicester Village and Silverstone are all within easy reach. With its picturesque honey-coloured houses, it’s a great place to live, work or visit and is also convenient for Banbury train station with trains providing an easy commute to Marylebone in under an hour.
Bloxham does have everything one could hope to find in local village with an outstanding private school, as well as junior and secondary state schooling. St.Marys Church has the highest spire in Oxfordshire, the village has a blend of fine period houses built in local ironstone with many newer houses, ensuring an ideal mix of residents in this large and friendly village. There are 2 pubs and a restaurant, several shops, a post office, beauty salon, men’s hairdressing salon, a golf driving range, a GP's and a dental practise.
Brackley is situated around 22 miles from Oxford and 20 miles from Northampton and is ideally located for the local motorway and rail networks to enable an easy commute to nearby towns and cities. There are a range of shops, places to eat and drink and supermarkets nearby. As you explore the High Street, Courtyard Mews and Brackley’s hidden lanes and backstreets, you will come across many independent specialist shops and boutiques that sell a surprisingly diverse range of goods.
Adderbury is a winding village and rural civil parish about 3 miles south of Banbury in northern Oxfordshire, England. The clusters of honey-coloured stone cottages are the stuff of picture postcards, together with the parish church with its impressive steeple, provide echoes of a history that can be traced back over 1000 years. There are two pubs in the village and one hotel which overlooks the green. The village also has a thriving primary school, pre-school and boasts a large number of local businesses including a village store.
Warmington is a quintessential English village with a picturesque village green and duckpond with The Plough Inn just a stone’s throw away. The village sits just off the B4100 on the Oxfordshire and Warwickshire border. The village has two general maintenance garages, St. Michaels C of E Church, while The Falcon restaurant is within an easy walk (for most), along with the excellent National Herb Centre with café and shop. Locals benefit from the excellent Carpenters’ farm shop - well worth a visit. Upton House is nearby. The Avon Dassett hills are perfect for those with energetic dogs or a young family.
Middleton Cheney is one of the largest villages in South Northamptonshire and has a Grade I listed 14th century All Saints C of E Parish Church. This stunning example of Decorated Gothic architecture has a 150ft spire and the West Tower has a ring of 6 bells, 4 of which were cast in Chacombe during the mid-17th century by Henry Bagley. The village also has a set of parish meeting rooms, public library, sub-post office, veterinary surgery, pharmacy and supermarket. The village has two 18th-century pubs plus a sports and social club. There is a pre-school, primary school and a secondary school that includes a sixth form.
Shenington is a very attractive medium sized village located around 5 miles north-west of Banbury. Mentioned in the Domesday book of AD 1086, the village remained within Gloucestershire until 1844 when it was transferred to Oxfordshire under the Counties (Detached parts) Act. The C of E Holy Trinity Church dates from the 12th century with a Norman chancel, this was moved in 1879 when a Gothic Revival arch was introduced. The Bell Inn public house dated from 1700 and is located across from the village green. Many of the Hornton stone houses lost their thatched roofs in 1721 when a great fire swept through most of the village.
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