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The 8 best places to live in Warwickshire

The results are in! See where you voted as the best place to live in Warwickshire.

The RSC in Stratford, universities in Coventry and bustling nightlife of Brum lie on your doorstep. With medieval gem Warwick Castle, rivers, ancient woodlands and beautifully preserved manor houses, Warwickshire has plenty of stylish boltholes to write home about.



A thriving rural southern Warwickshire town, bordering the north Cotswolds, famed for its wool heritage, handsome high street, landscape of honey-coloured cottage.



Home to England's most romantic ruined castle where Robert Dudley would entertain Queen Elizabeth I, and one of Warwickshire’s three Michelin-starred restaurants. Enjoy long walks though Abbey Fields and the castle grounds.


Gibbet Hill/Earlsdon

From ghost town to city of culture, ‘Cov’ is the birthplace of poet Philip Larkin, author of Jack Reacher Lee Child and The Specials. A vibrant, forward-looking city, with a diverse youthful population and many historical gems.


Leamington Spa

With Regency architecture to match that of Cheltenham's or Brighton's, this studenty spa town is a player in the global computer gaming industry. There's indie retailers, cool places to eat and drink, plus leafy riverside parks.


Dunchurch, Rugby

A conservation village with picture-perfect thatched cottages, rolling countryside and a 650-acre reservoir nearby, 3 miles from Rugby.


Alveston, Stratford-upon-Avon

An attractive, sought-after village in an area well-served by schools, three-miles from Stratford-upon-Avon - the region's cultural centre, home of the RSC, Tudor buildings and the River Avon.



The one-mile long High Street here is a conservation area with more than 150 buildings of historic interest, close to the lush ancient Forest of Arden and Stratford.



Famously home to one of the country’s finest medieval fortresses - Warwick Castle - and where Tolkien got married. An ancient market town with an interesting mix of Georgian townhouses, Queen Anne mansions, tottering half-timbered Tudor buildings among tea shops and artisan bakeries.