CATCH UP: From Functional to Fantastic: new entrants for 2021 to SAVE's Buildings at Risk Register 

 

If you missed this event, you can now watch the recording of this event for just £5. Please click here to purchase through Eventbrite.

 

Recorded on Wednesday 18th November 2020

Join SAVE Britain's Heritage for a special Buildings at Risk event. Liz Fuller, SAVE's Buildings at Risk Officer will reveal the highlights of our new entrants for 2021 to our national Buildings at Risk Register.

Over 50 new buildings suggested by conservation officers or brought to our attention by members of the public across the UK will be added to the register and we showcased the highlights at this online event.

The list contains a rich selection of historic buildings including a workers cottage in the industrial heart of Sheffield, a forsaken farmhouse in rural Lincolnshire, a charming sewage pumping station in Norwich, a half-timbered Neo-Tudor house in Cheshire and twin water towers in Somerset: our latest round-up of buildings in need covers everything from the functional to the fantastic.  

Access to the full online register is available to Saviours and Friends of SAVE.  Find out more about supporting SAVE as a Saviour or Friend here.

SAVE was the first organisation to launch a buildings at risk register in 1989, highlighting the many wonderful listed and unlisted buildings around the country in need of new owners and new uses. Our online register has grown to nearly 1,400 entries since it was launched in 1998.  It is a vital resource for anyone interested in Britain's heritage and is an essential tool for prospective restorers.  Please click here to go to the register.

 

Watch the recording of this event for just £5. To find out more about our work and how to support SAVE campaigns please visit our website.

 

Images clockwise from top left: Brewer's Quay, Weymouth (credit: Collin West CC-BY-SA 2.0), Whetley Mill, Bradford (credit: Paul Glazzard via Geograph), Beeston Towers, Cheshire (credit: Exploring Forgotten Places), 30 Mowbray Street, Sheffield (credit: Stephen Richards CC-BYSA 2.0)