A rectangular double ditched enclosure, associated linear features and a possible trackway of unknown date are visible as cropmarks on aerial photographs. It has been suggested these features represent a settlement. They are located 800m west of the cemetery, Barford.
Several linear features, a possible enclosure and trackway are visible as a crop marks on aerial photographs. They are undated and are located 900m north west of Salford Priors.
A complex of enclosures, linear features, trackways and a pit alignment. The features are of unknown date. They are visible as cropmarks on aerial photographs. The site lies 500 south west of Lawford Heath.
The site of Wolfhampcote Medieval deserted settlement. There is documentary evidence for its existence and abandonment by the 16th century. Aerial photographs and part excavation, suggest a moat, a hollow way, fishponds, buildings.
The site of the Medieval deserted settlement Compton Scorpion. Aerial photographs show earthworks of enclosures, hollow ways and house platforms. The settlement is located to the south of Windmill Hill.
The site of two rectangular enclosures of unknown date. They are visible as cropmarks on aerial photographs. They are situated 800m north east of Alveston.
The site of King's Hill Medieval deserted settlement. A trackway, house platforms and an area of ridge and furrow cultivation are visible as earthworks. The settlement has been partially excavated. The site is located 400m south west of Finham Green.
The site of an area of Medieval shrunken village at Longdon. It is known from documentary evidence, earthworks of house platforms and trackways revealed on aerial photographs, and from finds of pottery. It is located 600m north west of Longdon Poplars.
The site of Norton deserted settlement dating to the Medieval period. Hollow ways, enclosures and possible house platforms are visible as earthworks. The settlement is known from documentary evidence and is situated 1km north of the church, Norton Lindsey.
The site of a possible deserted settlement which dates to the Medieval period. Earthworks of house platforms and perhaps two hollow ways are still visible. The site is located 200m south west of the church, Ufton.