The Groate Church, built in 1844, replaced a brick church that was originally built around 1530. Only the church tower from 1669 was maintained. In 1979 the Alde Fryske Tsjerken Foundation took over the church. The building has undergone radical restoration and has been in use since 1980 as a cultural center. A pilgrim information center has been established in the porch since 2011.
The Nicholas Church of Koarnjum was built in 1873, replacing a dilapidated early medieval church. In the choir of the church are three signs with the ten commandments, the creed and Our Father, all from the previous church. The tomb of the young philosopher David van Goorle (1591-1612) is found in the aisle.
St. Annaparochie is particularly known because of the marriage of Saskia van Uylenburgh and Rembrandt van Rijn that took place in the area. It did not happen in this church building, but in its predecessor. The Local Commission that manages the church preserves the memory of this special marriage.
On the high terp of Britsum is the striking Johanneskerk. The nave dates from the thirteenth century, but was bricked up in the nineteenth century. The church has beautiful wall paintings that have been restored.
The church of St Mary the Virgin is built on a Neolithic mound and the chancel and nave date from the 13th century. The porch and north aisle were added in the 14th century, the tower following in the 15th century. Warbleton is the home parish of Richard Woodman, one of the Lewes martyrs who was churchwarden. He was man burned alive for his faith in 1557.
Old Soar Manor is situated in a remote position in the Kent countryside near Ightham, on the edge of the North Downs. This rare survival of 13th century domestic architecture gives an illuminating impression of the life of a rich medieval family. The manor belonged to the Culpeppers, a leading Kentish family in the Middle Ages who were major landowners.
The church is one of the oldest brickwork buildings in the province and has retained its Romanesque shape for almost 800 years. Two large buttresses were installed in the 18th century to prevent subsidence of the walls.
The St. Vitus Church is a church from the thirteenth century. In the tower there is a clock from 1477, and in the church you can see a pulpit from the seventeenth century. There are beautifully carved gravestones in the floor.
The Romanesque Saint Nicholas Church, dating from the 12th century, stands on a mound that has been almost completely excavated. The church is largely made of tuff stone. At this moment the church is not used much, but the building can be visited.
The church has been part of the parish of Heudebouville since 1027, which depends on the Abbey of Fécamp in Normandy. The church, which has been classified since 1926, is composed of a single nave covered with a paneled frame and a choir with flat bedside and vault of plaster. The massive bell tower is topped in two parts: the first, similar to a pavilion roof is surmounted by a small polygonal spire.