Witches Hat Hunt

Family Event
Mon 25th October 2021 to Sun 31st October 2021
Halloween, Burton Constable Hall, Hull, East Yorkshire
Free with Haunted Hall Ticket

Hidden around our Hall are a series of witch hats - they were no doubt left behind by the witches after making potions and plotting to frighten our visitors! 

We need your help to find them all to unlock the spell. There are 20 to find in total, so take a tour around they horrifying Hall and search in all of the rooms suggested on your task sheet. Beware of our creepy guides and try not to be spooked by the talk of ghosts and sounds of scary music! 

Once you have found all of the witch’s hats, you can celebrate by opening up your goodie bag and treating yourself to some of the surprises inside.


Dates - Mon 25th-Sun 31st Oct.

Times - 12pm-5pm (last admission 4pm & 8pm on Sun 31st)

Location - Hall

Duration - 1 Hour (approx)

Tickets - This activity is included in your Haunted Hall ticket. Please, aim to book in advance and bring your proof of purchase with you on the day. We have limited spaces in the Hall, so book early, to avoid disappointment.


Each pre-booked child ticket (over 18 months) comes with a free goodie bag. Under 18 months come for free!


Burton Constable Annual Pass Holders gain free entry but child tickets do include a small additional fee for goodie bags & activities.


We ask that you abide by our policies and procedures at all times, whilst respecting our premises, staff and volunteers.

Contact Information:

Did you know?
Afternoon tea was created by the Duchess of Bedford in the late 18th century. She invited friends to join her for an afternoon meal of small cakes, bread and butter sandwiches, sweets and, of course, tea. The practice was so popular that it was quickly adopted by other social hostesses 

The Burton Constable Whale is featured in Herman Melville's famous novel Moby Dick. 

Today the Burton Constable Whale is nicknamed 'Constable Moby'

Over 80 different species of birds have been spotted at Burton Constable, from the smallest British bird, the Goldcrest, to large birds of prey such as Buzzards and Barn Owls