Points of interest on Katie B Morgan’s map:

JUNCTION: The Stroudwater Navigation and the Gloucester & Sharpness Canal cross at Saul Junction.

Great British Life: Saul Junction, Gloucestershire. Photo: Candia McKormackSaul Junction, Gloucestershire. Photo: Candia McKormack

PILLBOX: A pillbox that was part of the British anti-invasion preparations of the Second World War can still be found on the banks of the canal. Canal & River Trust volunteers have converted it into a safe roost for endangered pipistrelle bats.

WILLOW TRUST: The Willow Trust provides fun and freedom for the disabled on the water.

Great British Life: The Willow Trust narrow boat at Saul Junction. Photo: Candia McKormackThe Willow Trust narrow boat at Saul Junction. Photo: Candia McKormack

FAIR: In the 16th century, there was a fair in February dedicated to the village’s patron saint, St Blaise. It was known as the Frying Pan Fair. Frampton Feast is a survival from the medieval fair.

CANAL: The Gloucester & Sharpness Canal was opened in 1827, with ships arriving from all over the world. At the Junction where the Stroudwater canal crosses the Gloucester to Sharpness canal is a boatyard.

CHOCOLATE FACTORY: Cadbury, the chocolate maker, had a factory in Frampton. The canal was used by boats to deliver milk, cocoa beans and sugar. The raw chocolate crumb was then delivered by boat to the parent factory at Bourneville.

VILLAGE GREEN: There is a large village green, 22 acres (8.9 ha) in size, that is possibly the longest in England. The green was known as Rosamund’s Green by the mid-17th century, apparently from the village’s association with Fair Rosamund. She was the daughter of Walter de Clifford, and was the mistress to Henry II.

Great British Life: Village green and ponds at Frampton on Severn. Photo: Getty ImagesVillage green and ponds at Frampton on Severn. Photo: Getty Images

MANOR FARM: Opposite Frampton Court is Manor Farm, thought to be the birthplace of Fair Rosamund. The rose Rosa Mundi is named after her.

CONSERVATION: There is a conservation area around the Green, including Tudor and Georgian houses. Frampton Pools are an SSI site.

FRAMPTON COURT: A lot of the village forms part of the Frampton Court Estate, owned by the Clifford family.

BRICKS: The clay of the parish was once used for brickmaking.

Prints are available from Email or call to commission a map. See Katie’s work on Instagram: @katies_maps

For more information on our inland waterways – including ways to stay safe in and around water – visit the Canal & River Trust website