Midland Counties Home for Incurables, a hospital which was in use during the Imperial period. It was situated on Tachbrook Street, Leamington Spa, and is marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886.
Farm dating to at least 18th century, it is a regular U-plan type with detached farmhouse. The buidlings were converted and adapted for other uses in the 20th century and were demolished in 2003. The site is located on Bennet's Lane in Keresley.
The possible site of a Post Medieval hospital at Astley. The existence of the hospital is suggested by documentary evidence. The exact location of its site is unknown.
The remains of a Medieval chapel associated with the Medieval Hospital of St John. The site is now in use as a museum.
The site of a smallpox hospital that was built during the Imperial period. The hospital building no longer exists but it is marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886. It was situated on Lawford Heath Lane.
The Alcester Union workhouse was built in 1837 at site to the east of Alcester on the south side of Kinwarton Road. It followed the popular cruciform or "square" layout. A small infirmary block was added at the east of the site, and was extended southwards in 1879. The former workhouse later became Alcester Hospital, and the later infirmary block is still in use. The main buildings, now known as Oversley House, were converted to residential use in 1984.
The site of a hospital dating to the Medieval period. It is known from documentary evidence and was associated with Studley Priory. The site of the hospital lies 750m north west of St Mary's Church, Studley.
The site of an isolation hospital dating from the Imperial period. It was situated west of Windmill Road, Camp Hill.
The site of an isolation hospital which was built during the Imperial period. The site is located 100m north of Hill Crest Lodge. It is marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1922.
The site of the infirmary associated with the Medieval Abbey of Kenilworth. The site is at the tennis courts in Abbey Fields.