The site of a possible hillfort, possibly dating to the Iron Age. Ditches and ramparts are still visible as earthworks in places. The site is located at Wappenbury.
The site of a dam which was created during the Medieval period to create the water defences at Kenilworth castle known as the Mere, which no longer exists. The earthwork bank is still visible and is situated to the south, west and north of the castle.
Linear features, pit alignments and ditches uncovered during excavation. These may date from different periods, ranging from the Bronze Age to the Roman period. The large site is situated to the west side of Lawford Heath, Rugby.
The site of five settlements dating to the Iron Age were discovered during excavation. Enclosures, ditches, post holes, hearths and pit clusters were found along with an inscribed stone and pieces of antler. The site is located south of Wasperton.
The site of a Roman settlement. During partial excavation of the site, enclosures, ditches, houses and a possible corn drying kiln were found. The site was located 1km east of Bidford on Avon.
Part excavation of the site in advance of gravel extraction uncovered evidence of a Neolithic settlement. Post holes, a sub circular pit, and fragments of pottery were found. The site lies to the west and south west of Wasperton.
Excavation discovered the site of a Roman settlement which was identified from enclosures, pits, ditches and a possible building. Ten ovens and two wells were uncovered. Roman pottery was also discovered. The site is located south of Wasperton.
The site of a Medieval shrunken settlement, with four areas of desertion. House platforms, hollow ways, trackways, and a pond are visible as earthworks and on aerial photographs. It is situated to the west of Flecknoe.
The possible extent of Medieval settlement in Little Compton as indicated on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886.
A boundary ditch of Medieval date. The ditch is visible as an earthwork. It marks the eastern edge of Wibtoft village.