We are confident that our website will provide clear and concise help and give our patients the information they require in an easy and convenient format. It has been designed with the patient’s needs at the forefront of everything, from checking surgery times to letting us know what you think of us.

Rawdon is a village and civil parish in the metropolitan borough of the City of Leeds, West Yorkshire, England. The appropriate City of Leeds Ward population is Guiseley and Rawdon.

We do have a surgery car park but at busy times this may be full. We are able to use the community car park located next to the surgery, if you take the next turning into the school entrance the car park is situated on your left.

Benton Park School on Harrogate road was built as a secondary school in 1960s.

Wheelchair access to all rooms and suitable toilet facilities, there is a hearing aid induction loop. If you have any special requirements please let us know and we will do our best to make suitable arrangements.

Once registered, patients and healthcare professionals work together to ensure the most appropriate care is provided. This partnership philosophy extends even further and our active patient group exists to make sure that patient needs and the practice offering are always heading in the same direction.

St. Peter's Church is very much the centre of the community and your input is vital.

Rawdon Billing is a hill and well known local landmark that can be seen from a considerable distance.

Our dedicated team are here to treat those minor ailments that occur as well as providing specialist management of long-term conditions and clinics covering a wide range of healthcare issues. The technology also means you can now do a lot of things from the comfort of your home such as order a repeat prescription or cancel an appointment.

Rawdon is also home to a Quaker meeting house built in 1697,[3] and the Trinity Church (Baptist, Methodist, United Reform). This is housed in the former Benton Congregational Church (1846), being renamed in 1972 by the three groups who now share it.[3]

Welcome to the online home of Rawdon Parish Church St. Peter. Please feel free to browse the site using the links down the left hand side of the page. You will find everything you need to know from forthcoming events to planning a wedding.

“Rawden” means in Old English “rough valley.” The manor, or tract of land, on the hill near the “rough valley” awarded to Paulyn was on the River Aire in the former Urban District of Aireborough in Yorkshire, England’s largest county. Rawdon, as it is spelled nowadays, is a quiet residential village with a fine view of Aire valley.

There are many other places throughout the UK known as Little London.

If Paulyn was still alive when the Domesday Survey was made, we assume that he received his surname – taken from the place-name Rawden (as it was spelled at that time). He is generally referred to as Paulyn de Rawden, meaning simply Paulyn of Rawden Hill Manor.

Rawdon Littlemoor Primary School, New Road Side, Rawdon, Leeds, LS19 6DD

If you require any further information please do not hesitate to contact one of our friendly congregation, we are more than willing to help.

Whatever YOUR reasons, we hope that you will find something on this website that will encourage you to join us.

If you have any prayers, book reviews, poems or articles you would like to share, please send them to Margie Wilson at the Church office or upload them to our online prayer board.

There are two primary schools in Rawdon. Rawdon Littlemoor and Rawdon St Peters C of E Primary School.

PTA meeting – Wednesday 21st of September at 7 p.m. The PTA and Mrs Beardwell would like to welcome any parents to their… Read More

At the time of invasion, Paulyn, in common with his peers, had no true surname, or family name. Surnames were not yet necessary to distinguish one man from another. In fact, it seems that the first real use of the surname came about because of the Norman invaders’ need to know how much land they controlled and what the value of the land was. To determine this, a census, called the Domesday Survey, was taken of the 5,500-or-so land-holding knights and each was identified with a surname.

People come to church for all manner of reasons. People ‘do’ church in all manner of ways. People find God in all manner of places.