This then brings you out on the Ufton Fields Road). Continue straight on with the hedge still on your right. Another kissing gate leads to a large sheep meadow, at the far end of which a kissing gate brings you to Ufton Fields Road. The whole stretch past Northfields and through the sheep meadow provides extensive views westwards towards Royal Leamington Spa and beyond.
At Ufton Fields Road, ignore Centenary Way marker pointing to the right and continue straight ahead along the road into Ufton reaching the main Southam - Leamington road at the roundabout. (You can take a short diversion to the White Hart and village stocks by crossing the main road and taking the lane to the Church).Turn right and follow the main road in the direction of Southam. Be careful - the road is busy, but fortunately this stretch of the walk is short! Just beyond the Village Hall, a waymarked lane on the right is the start of the return route. Don't be put off if the lane looks like a private drive. Beyond the house that fronts the lane you come to Ufton allotments. Keeping the allotments on your left and the hedge on your right, go over a stile into an arable field. A kissing gate brings you into the Ufton Fields Nature Reserve, important for its rare orchids.
There is open access to the Reserve, and the left hand (permissive) path is a pleasant diversion around it. However, our way follows the footpath to the right around the edge of the Reserve, where care needs to be taken, for the path runs along the top of a fairly steep ravine which is not completely fenced.
Follow the path almost as far as a metal gate that leads out on to the road. Do not go through the gate, but turn left instead and follow the permissive path that runs parallel to the road and into the Reserve car park. Leave the car park and turn left into Ufton Fields road. Shortly after the road bends sharp left, take the footpath on the right, signposted near the entrance to Flax Hill (a large white house). Follow it, keeping the hedge on your left and go through another gate.
From here to Three Arch Bridge, take care not to disturb any horses or cattle! Where the hedge bends slightly left, bear slightly right to a kissing gate in the hedge ahead. The Three-Arched Bridge comes into view once more - admire the bridge's complex brick curves of this bridge which was built to give access to the farm and allotment land when the Great Western Railway sliced through in 1852.
Follow the path to another stile. Having crossed this next stile, turn sharp right and, following the post and rail fence, cross through two more metal gates to join the road at Three Arch Bridge.
From here turn left to cross the bridge. Go straight up the hill, passing the brick wall on your left that forms the boundary to Harbury Hall. Go straight ahead, returning directly to the Village Hall via the Bull Ring and Ivy Lane.