A beautifully rural location…

Lasyard House is situated in the historical market town of Bridgnorth. The purpose built business centre is flanked by the River Severn on one side and the infamous sandstone cliffs. The high street is just five minutes walk where you can find many shops and restaurants. A public footpath at the bottom of the car park will provide pedestrians with a scenic stroll down the river to the Town Park, with many amenities to offer along the way. Whilst being surrounded in all this rural beauty, the building retains all the benefits of a typical Urban office environment, including a car park and other normal services. Bridgnorth sits twenty minutes from Shrewsbury and Wolverhampton, both of which have train stations and motorway access. The stresses of Urban occupation are quickly forgotten here, you simply cannot put a price on such a wholesome location. 

About Bridgnorth and Shropshire


Bridgnorth sits high on a sandstone cliff and is steeped in diverse and rich history whilst being surrounded by stunning Tolkien esque rural country. The town is divided in two – a high town and low town. There are caves, a castle, a cliff railway, a civil war and catastrophes that all had a bearing on the town you see today. Bordered and divided by Britains longest river, The Severn, there are spectacular views to be seen from both low town and high town. The town has two unique heritage railways: The cliff railway which join low town and high town and the Severn Valley railway which snakes through 16 miles of riverside beauty. The town has won 5 consecutive gold medals for the ‘Britain in Bloom’ Competition. There are pubs, shops and restaurants galore in Bridgnorth all with replete with familiar historical charm.


Shropshire, maybe one of England’s quiet counties but don’t be deceived; there’s still plenty to see and do. Shropshire has over 90 places to visit – historic houses and castles with beautiful gardens, the famous Ironbridge, museums and family attractions. Shropshire has many traditional market towns including gourmet Ludlow and the county town of Shrewsbury. Shrewsbury almost surrounded by the River Severn and birthplace of Charles Darwin, is a medieval delight of black and white buildings. Unspoilt, unrushed and tranquil. The Shropshire landscape reflects the fact that Shropshire is geologically unique and creates the special habitats that ensures that Shropshire wildlife is so diverse. All this adds up to making Shropshire great walking country. So whether you’re out and about on Shropshire Hills, by the Meres and Mosses or strolling along with the Shropshire Union and Llangollen Canals you can guarantee the Shropshire air will rejuvenate and restore you.



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