The possible site of a Medieval watermill 700m north east of Hobditch Coppice. Archaeological work uncovered ditches, possibly the remains of a watercourse associated with the mill. They contained Medieval pottery. Part of a sandstone millstone was also found.
Weston Mill, the site of a watermill for which there is intermittent documentary evidence from the Medieval to the Imperial periods. Some brick foundations survive, together with earthwork traces of watercourses. The location is 1km west of Hunningham.
Baginton Fulling Mill, a watermill that was in use from the Post Medieval period onwards. The watercourses associated with the mill are still visible as earthworks. The mill was situated 1km south west of Baginton.
Medieval fishponds used for the breeding and storing of fish. They are well documented and still visible as earthworks, interlinked with leats and channels. They are situated at Baddesley Clinton Hall.
The site of a watercourse associated with the Medieval/Post Medieval watermill at Atherstone on Stour. The watercourse is still visible as an earthwork. It is situated 300m north west of Lion's Pond.
Offchurch Bury Mill, the site of a watermill for which there is documentary evidence from the Medieval period, and which was probably still in use in the Post Medieval period. A grooved sluice and traces of watercourses survive. The location is to the south of Floodgate Spinney.
The slight earthworks of a possible trackway or watercourse are visible on LiDAR imagery and on a number of satellite photographs.
The site of a watermill for which there is documentary evidence from the Medieval period. The mill buildings and some of the watercourses are marked on the Ordnance Survey map of 1886. The site is to the east of Mill House Terrace, is now under housing.
The site of a watermill which was in use during the Post Medieval period. It continued to be used until the end of the Imperial period. The mill buildings were demolished in th 1930s but the watercourses are still visible as earthworks. The mill was situated at Mill Farm.
This may be the site of the watermill at Southam recorded in the Domesday survey. The mill did not survive the Medieval period, but a possible watercourse is still visible as an earthwork. The site lies 200m north east of Thorpe Bridge.