Death masks, holy pubs and rocking graves are just some of the obscure sites Worcestershire has to offer.

Travel website Atlas Obscura highlights the most unusual attractions across the world.

Six unique sites across the county feature on the site and each is well worth a visit.

Evesham Journal: John Bonham's graveJohn Bonham's grave

1. John Bonham’s grave – WR9 0NP

At St Michael’s Church, in Rushock, you will find the grave of legendary musician John Bonham.

‘Bonzo’ as he was known was the drummer for Led Zeppelin, who died on 25 September 1980 aged 32, following a heavy drinking binge.

Rock fans from all over the world come to pay respects to the music legend, often leaving symbols and drumsticks instead of flowers.

2. Harvington Hall – DY10 4LR

Harvington Hall as we know it today was built in 1578 by Humphrey Pakington.

The manor house features seven secret hiding places for priests as practicing Catholicism in Elizabethan times was punishable by law.

Catholics sometimes had to spend over a week in the priest holes the most unique of which is situated above a bread oven!

Evesham Journal: The George Marshall Medical MuseumThe George Marshall Medical Museum

3. George Marshall Medical Museum – WR5 1DD

This museum, at Worcestershire Royal Hospital, features a unique collection of medical artefacts.

The museum offers a glimpse into how medical practice has changed over the last 250 years, featuring death masks and a Victorian theatre, complete with a pre-anaesthesia operating chair.

It also features a library of rare medical books and a recreated apothecary shop.

4. Mug House Pub – WR3 7RN

The Mug House in Claines, just north of Worcester, is a pub which dates back to the fifteenth century.

Traditional in almost every sense, the pub does have one very untraditional feature.

It is one of only two pubs in England situated on consecrated grounds as punters must walk through the graveyard of Claines Church to get to it.

Evesham Journal: Avoncroft Museum of Historic BuildingsAvoncroft Museum of Historic Buildings

5. Avoncroft Museum of Historic Buildings – B60 4JR

Avoncroft Museum is the England’s first open air museum and is home to 30 historic buildings and structures which have been rebuilt on the site.

It began when a local landowner in Bromsgrove saved a medieval house from demolition in 1963, instead it was painstakingly deconstructed and reassembled just outside the town.

The museum opened in 1967 and now features an odd mixture of buildings including a windmill, a church spire, a cockfighting pit and an outdoor toilet.

6. The Theatre of Small Convenience – WR14 4QH

Located in Malvern this theatre was named the smallest in the world in the Guinness Book of World Records in 2002.

The building was once a urinal for Victorian men but was opened as a theatre in 1999 and can hold just a dozen people.