Address  & directions Map                 
Stow on the Wold RFC
Oddington Rd Ground,

GL54 1JJ

NB: The postcode will get you close but ends at the farm next door so please look out for signs and don't rely on your sat-nav

From Stow Town Centre Take A436 twds  Chipping Norton.
In approx 1.25 miles turn right, SP Stow RFC. Site approx  200 yards along lane on right.

MCS-North London & Eastern Area invites all units to Stow-on-the-Wold RFC,

The site is in the grounds of Stow Rugby Club on level ground with easy access and is sheltered from the road.
The club toilets and showers are open all day and are free to use with plenty of hot water. There is also a battery charging facility available on site in return for a small donation to the chairman's charity.
A local community bus service operates from the site, serving local communities and towns and although limited this is a very useful service with special buses being provided for ralliers from time to time.

The town of Stow has a variety of shops and restaurants and places of interest to visit. It also has a Tesco store on the edge of town for all your grocery needs.

Steward Brian Daniels has informed us that takeaway food will be available at Stow THS this year, Monday - Saturday.
For more information contact Brian ( or take a look at the catering company's website

Convenient for stop prior to Western Motor Home Show at  Malvern.

Fee £7.50 (2015) per unit nightCash only, NO CHEQUES
Advanced booking not necessary.

Onsite contact 07512 979687.

The Cotswolds

Popular with both the English themselves and visitors from all over the world,the Cotswolds are well-known for gentle hillsides (‘wolds’), sleepy villages and for being so ‘typically English’.

There are famous cities such as Bath, well-known beautiful towns like Cheltenham and hundreds of delightful villages such as Burford and Castle Combe. Above all, the local honey-coloured limestone, used for everything from the stone floors in the houses to the tiles on the roof, has ensured that the area has a magical uniformity of architecture.

You will see ‘Drystone walls’ everywhere in the fields. Many were built in the 18th and 19th centuries, a matter of considerable skill as there is no cement to hold the walls together. They represent an important historical landscape and a major conservation feature – and are of course still used by farmers to enclose sheep and cattle.

During the 13-15th centuries, the medieval period, the native Cotswold sheep were famous throughout Europe for their heavy fleeces and high quality of wool. Cotswold wool commanded a high price and the wealth generated by the wool trade enabled wealthy traders to leave their mark by building fine houses and wonderful churches, known as “wool churches”. Even today, the sight of sheep on the hillside is still one of the classic Cotswold images.

Not all villages are well known, and today many still hold their secrets. Amongst the treasures to be found are perhaps a hidden village off the beaten track, perhaps Painswick, Biddestone, Winchcombe or Woodstock, or an unspoilt historic church, such as at Northleach often called the “Cathedral of the Cotswolds” – open the church door and you will discover a hidden world of history.

Today, the larger market towns and villages of the Cotswolds are famous for their shops, such as Stow-on-the-Wold, Cirencester, Chipping Norton and Tetbury.

Level, secluded site.  Central for all  Cotswold attractions. Limited bus service from site. Toilets & showers free  and available 24hrs.