St Gregory's Church, Vale of Lune, Cumbria
How to find us
- What's nearby
A railway church
This chapel was built in the early 1860s by the Upton family, when the London and North Western Railway was building its Ingleton branch and sent a Scripture Reader to the navvies.
Attached to a cottage, it is a plain building perhaps designed by a railway engineer; but inside a delightful and colourful series of stained glass windows by Frederick George Smith depict river scenes, trees and plants, as well as birds and animals found locally. These were installed in about 1900 when the church was refurnished.
Your support and generosity is what helps us keep the doors to these special places open. We could not do it without you.If you would like to donate to the upkeep and maintenance of St Gregory’s please text VAL to 70970 to donate £5 or to 70191 to give £10 every donation really does make a difference to these beautiful churches. Thank You.
Enjoy a spell of calm reflection with out Mindful Moments: https://izi.travel/en/browse/fbc0691f-49e2-4f12-b965-38be2d0c4650Stained Glass and Carved Creations Cumbria.pdf Vale of Lune.pdf
A boom-time church for a rich city parish
A lovely church in a remote setting
Intriguing glimpses of history in a beautiful parish church
Disabled access information
There is a step up into the church through the main door
Facilities & Hire
Due to the historic nature of our buildings, only a small number have heating, running water or toilet facilities. The lighting is usually operated via a 'push button' timer or a motion sensor.
1 mile west of Sedbergh on A684, and 4 miles east of M6 Junction 37
Nearest railway stations: Oxenholme Lake District (6.5 miles) and Kendal (7 miles)
- Community information