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Wheathampstead is a quaint, pre-Roman riverside village and civil parish just north of St Albans in Hertfordshire. The village has a long and fascinating history dating back to the Iron Age. So, if you wish to embark on a heritage tour and explore its Elizabethan buildings or need some refreshing country air, Wheathampstead is worth a visit. The village is easy to find by car. It is near St Albans, just a few miles from the A1M, M1, and M25. If you wish to use public transport, there are several Intalink bus routes to and from the surrounding towns of St Albans, Luton and Hatfield.
There are around 21 historical properties worth visiting, many of which are located along the River Lea that runs through the village. One of the historic buildings is the 16th century Bull Inn, a timber-framed building with plastered exterior. The Grade II listed building now includes two riverside cottages. The likes of General Monck are said to have stayed at the inn during the Civil War. Another Grade II listed site is the Tudor Archway, a mix of Victorian and 16th century Elizabethan courses of brick wall. Set in the wall is a 16th century stone arch made from reigate. The archway fronts the garden of Wheathampstead Place, a medieval hall dating back to around 1480. You get the best view of the building from Mount Road, around the corner from the Archway. The elaborate timbering is the highlight of Wheathampstead Place that has survived despite a bomb falling in the churchyard during WWII. The bridleway is part of the Lea Valley Walk and links to the Ayot Greenway, Water End House, and Brocket Park.
Wheathampstead Station, a now defunct railway station, is one of the interesting places to visit on a heritage trail. The station was the lifeblood of the village from the 1860s right until 1967. The platform of the station is being restored by local volunteers. Another 16th century masterpiece that was formerly an open medieval hall house is The Old Bakery. The building features pargeting, a style of plasterwork. Many visitors end up taking a walk along The Mill, a corn mill that was functional for over a thousand years. It is a three-bay, timber-framed building with many of its structures dating back to the late 16th century. The river flowed through the building and was used to power the mill wheel. At the southern end of the mill is a Wellingtonia that was planted to celebrate Wellington’s victory over Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815.
St. Helen’s, the parish church of Wheathampstead is also a historically significant landmark. The former Saxon church restored in the late 1300 is built from soft Totternhoe clunch with flint facings and limestone. The chapel contains a 14th century font and numerous tombs and memorials of local families. The churchyard contains six Grade II chest tombs.
Don’t forget a date with the Wicked Lady in Nomansland. The pub offers a wide range of dishes, set lunch, and plenty of wines and ales. Located on High Street is the popular Kippings Bistro and Wine Bar, known to serve the best sardines and ham scrumpets. There are fish and beef specials on the weekends while the bistro offers a choice of beers, ales and wines, which makes it well worth a visit.