The site of Kenilworth Mill, for which there is documentary evidence from the Medieval to the Imperial period. The mill, which stood to the west of Forge Road, was demolished in 1964 for redevelopment.
There is documentary evidence for a watermill at Cryfield Grange from the Medieval to the late Post Medieval period. It was recorded as a fulling mill in 1535. The dam banks remain visible as earthworks, 700m north east of Crackley Wood.
Welford Mill, a watermill which was first used during the Medieval period. It continued to be used until 1958. The watermill is situated on Mill Lane, Welford-on-Avon.
Castle Mill, the site of several watermills dating from the Medieval to the Imperial period. The present building dates from the 18th century. The main waterwheel survives at the southern end of Mill Street, Warwick, but no machinery is left.
Charlecote Mill, a watermill recorded in the Domesday Survey and in written sources from the Post Medieval to the Modern periods. The present building dates to the 18th century, with two undershot water wheels, and two sets of milling machinery. It was restored in 1978.
A 17th century circular stone windmill of unique design, one of the structures forming part of a designed landscape associated with the Peyto mansion at Chesterton. It has been restored, and much of the original machinery is still in place. It stands on Windmill Hill.
Harbury Windmill, the remains of a windmill of the tower mill type. Built of stone and brick in the Imperial period, its sails were dismantled in 1911/12, and it was converted to electricity in the 1950s. Some machinery survives. It stands in Mill Street, Harbury.
Norton Lindsey Windmill, a tower mill built in the Imperial period. Steam power was added in 1889, and it was last worked in 1906. It stands south of the village playing field.
The site of a mound, probably man-made, which may be a windmill mound. It is marked on maps of 1775 and 1838, and its location is 800m south east of the church at Ladbroke.
The site of Grange Mills. Various mills dating between the Medieval and Imperial periods are known from documentary evidence to have existed here. They included a watermill, windmill, fulling mill and paper mill. The site was 1km northeast of Barton.