Opening times for 8 December 2023
Asset Opening time House 10:00 - 16:00 Café 10:00 - 16:00 Grounds 10:00 - 16:00 Shop 10:00 - 16:00MTWTFSS2728293012345678910111213141516171819202122232425262728293031
Assistance dogs only
Licenced for civil weddings
Accessible toilet on first floor of house. Building – ramped entrance. Ground floor accessible. Stairs and lift to other floors, with exception of top floor of turret which is accessed solely by stairs.
Stairs and lift to other floors, with exception of top floor of turret which is accessed solely by stairs.
Blue Badge Parking: Limited blue badge parking on pavement by the main driveway gates.
A13, then signposted from A123 Ripple Road
Parking: Parking: No on-site parking available. Limited parking on the surrounding streets, restrictions apply. Blue Badge Parking: Limited blue badge parking on pavement by the main driveway gates.
Barking, 1½ miles
LCN15 ¾ mile, local link
Upney, 750 yards. Turn right out of the station and follow the road downhill to the traffic junction. Follow the pavement round to the right at the junction, an then cross the main road. Follow the road up to the right, and then turn left at Tudor Road. Eastbury Manor will be directly in front of you.
Elizabethan brick-built gentry house set in tranquil gardens, with original spiral oak staircase in turret, and exposed attic timbers.
Original walled garden, kitchen and herb garden, plus large front lawns to explore.
A rare surviving example of early 17th century wall paintings at the heart of the house.
Visiting with the family? Ask at reception to pick up one of our free trails for kids- either our I-Spy or House Detective activity sheet.
Temporary exhibitions exploring different stories throughout Eastbury’s history and displays of work by local artists.
Built between 1560 and 1573 by Clement Sisley, Estburie Hall (as it was known then) is an Elizabethan Gentry House with a rich history and a remarkable story of survival. Retaining its Elizabethan Tudor exterior to this day, the house and its land have been inhabited by a long succession of owners, leaseholders and tenants.
The house boasts a dramatic roofline of gables and chimneys, and inside there are many original and historically significant highlights, including the Painted Chamber and the original turret staircase, leading to views across the rooftops.
On your visit, you will discover the rich history of ownership and the many uses and roles the house has played over the centuries, including the story of its survival after falling into disrepair, eventually saved from demolition with its purchase in 1918 by the newly formed National Trust.
Today, Eastbury Manor House is managed by the London Borough of Barking and Dagenham. Click here to find out more.
Eastbury Manor House was built by Clement Sysley during the reign of Elizabeth I. It was originally in an isolated position, on rising ground with views of the Thames across marshland to the south.