Booths Hall was the seat of the Legh family for more than 600 years until it was sold in 1917.
The original hall, built as a moated timber framed quadrangular house at the beginning of the 14th Century, was rediscovered during an archaeological dig in 1973 and the site lies adjacent to the wood.
In 1745 the current hall was built by Peter Legh. It was subsequently enlarged by his grandson Peter in 1845 to the design of Edward Habershon. The mid-19th Century garden and mid-18th Century planting to the front of the hall still survives.
Booths Hall is surrounded by parkland which is mostly farmed. Many of the parkland trees have survived and a new office and laboratory buildings were added in the 20th Century.
Booths Hall is currently used as serviced offices.
During the guided tour visitors will be able to see the secret passageway that links the cellars to the Oak Room. Originally used by servants, it was never intended to be a ‘secret’ despite its disguised entrance.
- Thursday 7 September: Tour 10:00-10:45 *FULLY BOOKED*
- Friday 8 September: Tour 10:00-10:45
Booking opens: 1 August 2017
Booking closes: 4 September 2017
Booths Hall is used as serviced office space so business activity will be taking place as usual. Meeting rooms may be in use and unavailable to view. There are no lifts, only stairs for access so a good level of mobility is required to move around the Hall (only ground floor is accessible for wheelchairs).
Max 20 people per tour/session. There is a business cafe on site that can be used by visitors.