Opening times for 30 November 2023
Asset Opening time House 11:00 - 15:00 Garden 10:00 - 16:00 Tea-room 10:00 - 15:30 Shop 10:00 - 16:00
Last entry to site 1 hour before closing. Last entry to the house 30 minutes before house closure. The house will be closed from 20 - 24 Nov. The whole site is closed 24 & 25 Dec.MTWTFSS3031123456789101112131415161718192021222324252627282930123
During the winter months we advise arriving early on the weekends to avoid disappointment as we are unable to open our overflow carpark. You may be asked to return at a later time if the carpark is full.
Our plant shop is outside the main shop. Please be advised that stock may vary due to seasons.
Blue badge parking. Accessible toilet. Grounds partly accessible. 250 yards from car park to gardens and house. Stairs to second floor of house. Livestock in fields.
Accessible route and/or map
We have a buggy running most days which can take visitors from visitor reception to the house.
West of Henley-on-Thames. From Nettlebed mini-roundabout on A4130 take B481 and property is signed to the left after approximately 3 miles. There is also a direct route from Henley-on-Thames town centre. Follow signs to Badgemore Golf Club towards Peppard, approximately 3 miles out of Henley
Parking: free, 220 yards. for visitors to Greys Court only.
Sat Nav: RG9 4PG If the postcode does not work on your mobile phone, please try switching to a different map provider.
it is possible to walk from Henley to Greys Court if you start at the Henley College fields and follow a public footpath shown on OS maps. it will take you past Lower Hernes towards Pinnards woods and you will arrive at Greys Court. Please be aware the last part of the walk leads you to the main road outside Greys Court.
Henley-on-Thames 3 miles
on Oxfordshire cycleway. You can lock up your bikes next to our visitor reception.
Greys Court is a two pawprint rated place. Dogs on a lead are welcome at Greys Court. Discover where to walk your dog when you visit.
Take a look at the map of Grey's Court to help plan your visit.
Charming series of walled gardens on a site with over 900 years of history, with seasonal highlights of wisteria, roses and spring bulbs.
First established by Sir John de Grey in 1346, the estate makes up 75 hectares with two waymarked walks.
Country house originally built in the 14th century, with alterations over the centuries, and views over the Chiltern hills.
Open daily serving hot food, drinks and snacks with indoor and outdoor seating.
Homeware, books and seasonal gifts available in the old woodshed.
Second-hand bookshop selling pre-loved books.
Admissions, information and a map of the site.
Discover how the last owners, the Brunners, enjoyed their life here in this homely house. Ornate ceilings and historic stained-glass windows combine with 20th-century features.
Discover something different around every corner of this intriguing garden. Surrounded by ruined walls, a striking tower and clipped hedges, it’s packed full of surprises.
Explore the wider estate and discover views, woodland and the surrounding Chilterns countryside. Spot the red frame of the Moon Bridge spanning the ha-ha and the different tree specimens in the arboretum.
Eating at Greys Court
Once home to a herd of prize-winning Guernsey cows, the Cowshed is now a warm and cosy tea-room where you can enjoy a variety of food and drink during your visit.
Stop by the shop to pick up a gift, new plant, pocket money toy or a treat for yourself. With a range of homeware and garden products there’s bound to be something to tempt you.
An intimate family home and peaceful estate set in the rolling hills of the Chilterns.
This picturesque 16th-century mansion and tranquil gardens were home to the Brunner family until recent years. The house exudes a welcoming atmosphere with a well-stocked kitchen and homely living rooms. The series of walled gardens is a colourful patchwork of interest set amid medieval ruins. If there are any plants that you would like our volunteer team to identify, please send a photo of the plant to PlantID.GreysCourt@nationaltrust.org.uk.
Other buildings from earlier eras include the Great Tower from the 14th century and a rare Tudor donkey wheel, in use until the early 20th century.
Explore the stories that make up the history of Greys Court. Discover why the buildings are a patchwork of styles, who the well-connected owners were and how far back it dates.