Other SANGS in Hart

Photo of the woodland at QEII with a beautiful carpet of Bluebells in bloom

    Queen Elizabeth II Fields

    • Dog friendly
    • Free Parking (2m height restriction)
    • Allotments
    • Benches
    • Map and Information boards

    All group-led activities must contact the Education Ranger before they visit the site. Further information on organising educational visits can be found on our Education page.

    Where you'll find it

    Image of google maps areal of the siteDilly Lane, Hartley
    Closest postcode: RG27 8EQ.

    View destination on Google Maps



    The site can be easily accessed on foot via the eastern side of the St Mary’s Park development near Mulberry Court. A second entrance can be found at the junction between Dilly Lane and Taplin’s Farm Lane.

    What you'll find there

    Queen Elizabeth II Fields is a small meadow site situated close to the village of Hartley Wintney. A short circular walk leads visitors around a wild flower meadow that whirs with the activity of insects and butterflies in the warmer months, with regular benches providing the opportunity to take a rest stop.


    Top 10 species found at Queen Elizabeth II Fields:

    1. Kestrel
    2. Red kite
    3. Woodcock
    4. Tawny owl
    5. Green woodpecker
    6. Purple foxglove
    7. Wood anemone
    8. Wild cherry
    9. Pedunculate Oak
    10. Common honeysuckle

    News and updates

    • Unfortunately, all activities and events for the time being for 2020 have either been cancelled or postponed during the current pandemic.

    • All volunteering is currently on hold, however if you are interested in helping out with volunteer tasks once they are up and running again, visit the Hart Voluntary Action website or call them on 01252 627070.

    Non-council local green spaces

    Other Suitable Alternative Natural Green Space (SANG) sites can be found in and around the District that are not owned or managed by Hart District Council. Each of these sites provides a dog-friendly visitor experience whilst easing pressure on the fragile Thames Basin Heaths Special Protection Area. These include:

    For more information on these SANGS and to look for further SANGS near you, please visit the Thames Basin Heaths website.