Ivy House, Smith's Lane C17. Listed Grade II, this substantial [17th century] house now has Victorian and Georgian elements. For more than 100 years it was 'the doctor's house'. Smith's Lane is named after Dr Joseph Smith who died here in 1916. Respected magistrate and councillor, he had a habit of not sending bills until death occurred. The surgery continued here until the 1960s

Smith's Lane, Weaverham, United Kingdom

Raintub Cottage. Listed Grade II, this building, reputedly the oldest dwelling in Weaverham, is a good example of a cruck cottage. It contains a full cruck-framed roof truss with tie beam and collar that survives the original material. Its dimensions, small windows and low thatch, illustrate a Weaverham of former times.

Church St, Weaverham, United Kingdom

Weaverham Methodist Church. Listed Grade II, the church is dated 1878. It is constructed of English bond orange brick with ornate terracotta decorative panels. The interior of the church has a gallery with tiered seating, a central pulpit and orginal fittings and pews in grained pine. A fine example of Methodist architecture in original condition.

Forest Street, Weaverham, United Kingdom

12 High Street C17 Listed Grade 2, the building was originally a barn converted to housing and sometime commercial use. It is a timber-framed building with brick nogging, standing on a tall irregular stone base. Evidence of a thatched roof existed until the 1960s. The property is referred to in Ormerod's 'History of Cheshire' (pub. 1819) as a 'pretty place of courtyards'."

12 High Street, Weaverham, United Kingdom