Ludlow boasts around 500 listed buildings. The centre of the town is an amazing concentration of architectural heritage, with buildings from different eras rubbing shoulders with one another.
PAV Building Restorations Ltd is a well-established, family run business local to Ludlow with over 35 years of experience.
We are specialists in restoring, renovating and enhancing historic buildings using traditional techniques and superior quality materials.
Our highly skilled local craftsmen specialise in oak timber frame and random stone buildings as well as barn conversions and listed property restorations.
We take great pride on providing great attention to detail, excellent customer service and quality workmanship.
The majority of the work we undertake comes from recommendations because we offer a comprehensive and competitive range of services and we provide our own emergency service at all times.
We’re nice people to deal with so why not call us for a free quote: 01588 650 400
Ludlow is a market town in Shropshire, England, 28 miles (45 km) south of Shrewsbury and 23 miles (37 km) north of Hereford via the main A49 road, which bypasses the town. With a population of approximately 11,000, Ludlow is the largest town in South Shropshire. The town is significant in the history of the Welsh Marches and neighbouring Wales.
The town is near the confluence of the rivers Corve and Teme. The oldest part is the medieval walled town, founded in the late 11th century after the Norman conquest of England. It is centred on a small hill which lies on the eastern bank of a bend of the River Teme. Situated on this hill are Ludlow Castle and the parish church, St Laurence’s, the largest in the county. From there the streets slope downward to the River Teme, and northward toward the River Corve. The town is in a sheltered spot beneath Mortimer Forest and the Clee Hills, which are clearly visible from the town.
Ludlow has nearly 500 listed buildings, including examples of medieval and Tudor-style half-timbered buildings. The town was described by Sir John Betjeman as “probably the loveliest town in England”.