BEAUTIFUL bluebells have been catching the eye of photographers from the Worcester News Camera Club.

Here are some of their pictures from the places they’ve visited in Worcestershire.

Tiddesley Wood, Pershore: This Worcestershire Wildlife Wood is reported to be more than 6,000 years old and the 160 acres near Pershore is still popular with visitors. For more, visit

Ashton Wood, near Evesham: Although not part of the Woodland Trust, this 50 acres is publicly accessible.

Beaconwood, Lickey Hills: These woods on the edge of Birmingham are known for the bluebells. Part of the National Trust’s Chadwich Estate, they’re managed by Worcestershire Wildlife Trust. For more, visit

Clent Hills: The National Trust have been running bluebell walks in the Clent Hills. The charity says one of the best spots is in the valley behind the Four Stones, where the sides of the valley are covered in bluebells, and the woods at the bottom of the valley are also carpeted in them.

Knapp and Papermill, near Alfrick: The Worcestershire Wildlife Trust runs this nature reserve, half of which is beautiful woodland.

Trench wood, near Droitwich: Trench Wood, near Trench Lane, Droitwich is a large ancient woodland tipped as one of the best places to see bluebells. Visit the for more.

Warndon Woods: The ancient woodland, part of the Warndon Woodlands, also has a display of bluebells.

Malvern Hills: The slopes near Jubilee Drive are awash with blooming bluebells at this time of year. Parking is at Black Hill car park.

The bluebells are expected to remain out until mid-May.