Spernall Park, the site of a deer park dating from the Medieval to the Post Medieval period. Part of the park pale is visible as an earthwork. It is situated east of Shelfield.Recommended for inclusion on Local List by Lovie.
A fishpond, used for the breeding and storage of fish, which dates to the Post Medieval period. It is marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886 and is visible as an earthwork. It is situated at Icehouse Spinney, Churchover.
Medieval fishponds used for the breeding and storaging fish. They still survive as ponds, with signs of 19th century restoration. They are situated just south east of the site of the church of St Laurence at Kings Newnham.
A Medieval bank and fishponds, used for the breeding and storage of fish. They are visible as earthworks, and are situated on the west side of Draycote.
Fishponds used for the breeding and storage of fish, are known from documentary evidence. They date to the Medieval/Post Medieval period, and are visible as earthworks. They are situated at The Pools, Burton Green.
Medieval fishponds used for the breeding and storage of fish. They are visible as earthworks and part excavation has shown that a moat lies beneath one of the ponds. They are situated 100m north east of the church at Ilmington.
The remains of a possible moat, a wide ditch usually surrounding a building. It could date from the Medieval period through to the Imperial period. It remains visible as an earthwork, and also shows up on aerial photographs. It is located 450m southeast of Newton. A possible associated fishpond and traces of house platforms and other features are also visible on aerial photography.
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.
A Post Medieval fishpond, used for the breeding and storage of fish. It is visible as an earthwork, and is situated on the east side of Fenny Compton.
A fishpond used for the breeding and storage of fish which dates from the Medieval/Post Medieval period. It is visible as an earthwork and is situated to the west of Watergall Bridge.