Ticket Prices - Burton Constable

Book your admission tickets online

Burton Constable are pleased to announce that you can now purchase your admission tickets via our new online ticketing system.

Beat the queue, plan ahead and guarantee your place!

Admission Prices 2019

House, Grounds & Stables*

Adult £11.50
Senior Citizen (65+) £11.00
Student (photographic evidence required) £11.00
Children (5yr-18yr) £5.75
Family (2 adults + 2 children) £30.50
Family (1 Adult  + 2 children) £20.00
Additional Child £4.00
Under 5’s Free
HHA & National Art Pass Free

Grounds & Stables Only*

Adult £6.50
Senior Citizen (65+) £6.00
Student (photographic evidence required) £6.00
Children (5yr-18yr) £3.75
Family (2 adults + 2 children) £18.00
Family (1 adult + 2 children) £11.50
Additional Child £2.50
Under 5's Free
 HHA & National Art Pass  Free

*Includes a voluntary minimum 10% donation which will support the upkeep and ongoing restoration of Burton Constable Hall. If you are a UK taxpayer, please complete a Gift Aid declaration, which will allow the Burton Constable Foundation to claim from the Government an extra 25% of your total payment.

Please note - At Easter and Halloween an additional event charge may be payable for children's activities, please ask at the ticket desk on arrival

Planning a Group Visit? Burton Constable welcomes groups visits, whether you are a coach company, a local school or a large group of friends click here to find out more.
Get in touch with us via email or telephone, all contact information can be found here.
Read our latest news and discover what is happening at Burton Constable.
Did you know?

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
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 
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