No one forgets their first sight of Oxburgh. Built in 1482 by the Catholic Bedingfeld family, it is the enduring legacy of their survival through turbulent times. There are 500 years of history to explore and hidden doors, rooftop views and a secret priest’s hole to discover. Victorian Gothic interiors reflect a romantic view of Oxburgh’s medieval past. The collections include embroideries worked by Mary, Queen of Scots, and colourful wallpapers from the mid-19th century. The moated Hall is surrounded by nearly 28 hectares (70 acres), containing gardens with seasonal interest, streams and woodland walks. Dogs are welcome in the garden and woodland.
Dogs are welcome on a short lead in the gardens, estate and Servants Hall tea-room. (Please note that dogs will not be allowed on the new Circular Walk as the land does not belong to the National Trust).
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