Tenbury Wells is a quaint market town located in north west of Worcestershire. The River Teme, which flows along the edge of town, separates Worcestershire and Shropshire and the Herefordshire border is less than a mile away. The famous Tenbury Bridge, built in the 16th century, with its bend in the middle, crosses the Teme and is thought of as the gateway to the town.
The area is a dream to explore, it's perfect for a blissful stroll, there are beautiful places to eat and drink when you're not in your hotel - where you can be sure to sample locally sourced food and drinks, in fact Tenbury is famed for its cider - so do have a glass!
You may also wish to explore some of the surrounding towns:Ludlow (14 miles)
Ludlow is a thriving medieval market town and an architectural gem with a lively community feel, busy with events and festivals throughout the year. The historic town centre is situated on a cliff above the River Teme and is surrounded by the beautiful countryside of south Shropshire and the Welsh Marches. Ludlow is an excellent base for walking and cycling; as well as exploring the rest of Shropshire and the Welsh Marches.Bewdley (11 miles)
This beautiful Georgian town sits directly upon the River Severn, an area with a rich agricultural and industrial history and an entryway to the Wyre Forest itself and the English–Welsh borderlands known as The Marches. Retaining its unique charm with a wealth of listed buildings, Bewdley also has an attractive shopping and riverside area offering a range of pubs, restaurants and cafes and even has its own micro-brewery.
The ancient woodland of the Wyre Forest and National Nature Reserve surrounds Bewdley to the west of the town, providing excellent opportunities to discover a rich diversity of wildlife, forest flora and fauna, a great place to visit for natural colour and even the Go Ape, hire wire experience. A host of interesting trees are also set within the nearby Arley Arboretum.Worcester (20 miles)
Worcester has enough historic treasures to forgive the architectural eyesores from the postwar love affair with all things concrete. This ancient cathedral city was the site of the last battle of the Civil War, the Battle of Worcester, which took place on 3 September 1651. The defeated Charles II only narrowly escaped the pursuing Roundheads by hiding in an oak tree, an event still celebrated in Worcester every 29 May, when government buildings are decked out with oak sprigs.
A tad further afield but also worth a potential visit are Hereford (30 miles) and Shrewsbury (45 miles).