Wymondham Road, Wreningham NR16

Chestnut Lodge, NR16

Willowbrook House, NR16

Russet House, NR16

Wrenningham village sign

Wreningham Church

Wymondham Market Place

Wymondham Road, Wreningham NR16 1AT

Guist Plot 8 NR20 5NU

Wymondham Road, Wreningham, Norfolk is a prestigious development by Orchard Homes.

“... Neil Binks of Orchard Homes says we are pleased to offer 3 homes to buy in this desirable South Norfolk Village. There is already a lot of interest in the development at Wymondham Road, Wreningham.”

For more information about this development, or arrange a viewing please contact Abby Palmer at Warners 01953 604431.

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Willowbrook House
Willowbrook House
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Wreningham Village Sign

The village of Wreningham within the district of South Norfolk lies approximately 3 miles (4.8 km) south east of Wymondham. It is 9 miles (14 km) south west of Norwich and 57 miles from (91 km) Cambridge. Facilities within the village include a popular public house/restaurant, primary school, church and *he Witch and Wren is a community bar in Wreningham,. Wymondham and Attleborough offer more extensive shopping, banking, schooling and leisure facilities. Norwich itself has many places to visit including Norwich Cathedral, and its 900 year old Castle, built by the Normans as a Royal Palace. Chapelfield Shopping Centre is popular as is the more quaint cobbled area of Elm Hill. There are many lovely restaurants and bars to stop at as well. Norwich International Airport flies to many destinations which is only 11 miles away, and Wreningham has easy access to the A11 which is now fully dualled down to London.

Wreningham, allegedly, got its name from the Witch and the Wren myth. The myth tells the story of a witch living in Wreningham who was discovered by the villagers. A knight then came to kill her and upon being attacked she transformed herself into a wren to escape safely; in response the villagers beat the bushes with sticks and caught and burnt any wrens that flew out in an attempt to kill her. She supposedly returns to the village every St Stephen's Day, and traditionally the villagers would beat the hedges and burn any wrens they caught on this day.