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 United Reformed Church in Ewell

Where we are

To get to the Church
Driving south on the A24 from Morden or North Cheam, at the major traffic light where the A240 joins the A24 drive straight over the cross roads towards Ewell Village. Our Church is on the right almost immediately. Driving from Tolworth and the A3, via the A240 at the same traffic lights turn right.  Driving northwards on the A24, the Ewell By Pass, you need to take a left turn at these traffic lights.  For Sat Nav users, the postcode is KT17 2BE

Our Church

The present church building is situated at the northern end of Ewell Village and is probably more or less central to the homes of the members and friends who take part in the various activities at the church. The church was founded as a Congregational Church in the middle of the 19th century mainly through the hard work and determination of Mary Wallis, but has had several homes before coming to its present site in 1938.


Ewell Village is historically very old, being the first stop out of London on the Roman Stane Street and borders the market town of Epsom. Henry VIII added to its history by building his Palace of Nonsuch on its northern border. As a result of this we still have Nonsuch Park, which was originally the Home Park of the Palace, the Palace itself was destroyed in the Seventeenth Century. The Park is a place of great beauty and peace. In the centre of Ewell Village is Bourne Hall which, as well as being a very good library, has an excellent museum and meetings rooms and halls that are well used by the community, as are the very attractive landscaped grounds.

The Estates

In the 1930s large estates were built - Stoneleigh, Ewell Court, West Ewell and East Ewell. Central to three of these estates were the railway stations that provided then and still do the necessary transport for the many commuters working in London. The architecture is typical of its period, as is our church, although the four estates have their own individual styles. Most people in our fellowship live on these estates although a few live in the village itself. In the village, some of the older buildings are fine examples of timber framed dwellings and historically important. There is also the usual mix of housing that one would expect in an area that borders onto suburbia and London boroughs - large houses on sizeable plots of land on the outskirts of the village and a few blocks of flats. A few small pockets of housing have been built during the last fifteen to twenty years.