Things to see & do

Explore the hills and woodland

Come and enjoy our many woodland paths © Robert Ledbury

Come and enjoy our many woodland paths

Follow in the footsteps of Edwardian day trippers at Adams Hill or head off the beaten track to the peaceful Walton Hill. Whichever you choose you'll be rewarded with stunning views across several counties. Immerse yourself in this haven for wildlife, including beautiful butterflies such as the green hairstreak.

Fascinating follies

Enjoy our fascinating follies © Bill Phillips

Enjoy our fascinating follies

A folly is a 'fake' building or monument. They were popular in the 1700s as a way of landscaping country estates. In the mid-1700s Lord Littleton of Hagley Hall commissioned several follies that can still be seen today. These include the Four Stones, a castle ruin, Wychbury obelisk and the Temple of Theseus.

Natural play trail

Explore our playground made from local natural materials © Robert Ledbury

Explore our playground made from local natural materials

The Clent Hills are a great centre for outdoor play. You'll find a stunning playground made from local natural materials, built by a group of students as part of the Green Academies Project. This project is funded by Natural England to support the National Trust's work with young people from urban areas to develop their skills.

What's on in the Clent Hills

We run a full and varied programme of events for families and adults at the Clent Hills.

For more information, please visit our events page.

Explore the hills with one of our trails

50 things to do before you're 11¾

50 Things To Do

Pick up a free scrapbook from Clent and start ticking off your outdoor adventures ‘to do’ list. Follow our play trail for more outdoor fun.

Voices from Clent

Helen Calcutt, the appointed Writer in Residence of the Clent Hills, has spent three months gathering personal reflections from interviews with visitors. These have been forged into a poem entitled 'Poem to Clent'.

Archway project

A number of community-based writing projects are taking place over the coming months.

In the Archway Project, the words and thoughts of local walkers, from the 'Poem to Clent' edited by Helen Calcutt are shaped and carved into the body of wood. The Archway Project was launched on 8 December on the easy access route to the Four Stones.

Share