Hob Hurst's House

View of Hob Hurst's House

Free Entry

Open any reasonable time during daylight hours

Address:

Beeley Moor, Derbyshire

Before You Go

A square prehistoric burial mound with an earthwork ditch and outer bank.  It was named after a local goblin.

Managed by the Peak District National Park Authority.

 

Before You Go

How to find it: Take Chesterfield Road off the B6012 at Beeley, heading east. After just over a mile and a half the road bends sharply right (southeast) as it comes out onto open moorland. At this bend there is a unmetalled track on the left and there is a wide gravel area at the start of this with room for several vehicles to park. Hob Hurst's House is just over a mile's walk from here - carry on down the track to the large gate that allows access to Beeley Warren moor, go over the stile and you will see a small sign to Hob Hurst's House directing you to take the sunken lane to the right. There are signs for the site for remainder of the walk to it.

Parking: In addition to the area at the start of the track, there is an informal layby alongside the road just after the junction with the track.

Access: The part of the walk from the first stile is a fairly strenous uphill walk across moorland with gates and stiles.

Facilities: There are no facilities on site.

Dogs: Dogs on leads are welcome but must be kept under close control as there may be animals grazing.

Please be aware: Hob Hurst's House is on open moorland with no shelter and can be exposed during poor weather.

 

Plan a Great Day Out

Why not make a day of it and visit two other nearby prehistoric sites in our care? Nine Ladies Stone Circle, a small Bronze Age stone circle, is five miles to the southwest, and Arbor Low Stone Circle, a Neolithic henge, is then a further six miles to the west. Enjoy beautiful Peak District moorland views from both.

Or extend your day out with a visit to the imposing ruins of Peveril Castle, set on a hillside overlooking the pretty village of Castleton and offering breathtaking views across the Hope Valley and beyond.

Your support helps in so many ways

Your membership provides valuable support for our essential work, while you can enjoy free access to the beauty and inspiration of our magnificent historic places. 

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About us

English Heritage cares for over 400 historic buildings, monuments and places - from world-famous prehistoric sites to grand medieval castles, from Roman forts on the edges of empire to a Cold War bunker. Through these, we bring the story of England to life for over 10 million people each year. The English Heritage Trust is a charity, no. 1140351, and a company, no. 0744722, registered in England.

How We Are Funded

Our target is to become completely self-funding by 2023. Our confidence in achieving this is based on our track record. During the past 10 years, our commercial income has doubled and we have raised nearly £60m in donated income.

  • 66% Self-generated income
  • 20% One off capital grant
  • 14% Government funding
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