The site of the Abbey for Cistercian Nuns, to the west of the parish church, has considerable earthworks of grass-covered building outlines including the claustral range and at least two other separate groups. Standing masonry within the gardens of Abbey House represent the south wall of the church and outer parlour. An incomplete ditched enclosure with a probable inlet channel to the north, has within it, a depression thought to have been a fishpond. Other mainly linear features may well be contemporary, including possible former precinct/roadside boundary banks and ditches along the southern edge.
The standing masonry (A) is considered to be the south wall of the nave of the church with three sides of an outer parlour adjoining to the west. The nave wall has two complete circular windows, one quatrefoil ~ the other sexfoil,with the remnants of another at the eastern end of the wall.
Medieval brick quoins are noted on the buttress at the NW corner and at the western end of the longest E-W length, presumably indicating an archway; whilst a clunch outcrop at ground level to the east of the upstanding masonry seems to relate to a wall alignment to the south.
Another small area of clunch is noted where a garden path crosses the western end of a low bank to the east, possibly indicating a wall alignment, although no masonry evidence is otherwise noted. Corbels and mitres on the south side of the wall indicate the height of the cloister roof and in grassland to the south, is a group of grass-covered building outlines, up to 1m high, which delineate the extent of the claustral range. This had an inner courtyard (B) of 32m square, with the ranges to the east and west having a width of 6.5m and the southern range, a width of 5.5m. The outlines have few lengths of surface masonry, flint and clunch (where visible), whilst further (less complete) outlines are noted adjoining to the south. The undulations on two SW facing corners are indicative of buttresses.
Two other significant building outlines are recorded, with the larger (C) possibly being a U-shaped complex, open, except for a wall, to the east. A rather odd group of three projecting walls are positioned at the northern end of the west range, but these may be incomplete. An irregular mound to the west may include masonry, but it is not a convincing building outline in its present form.