Keeping Safe on Junior Farm….
Your safety is extremely important to us as well as having a great experience at Wroxham Barns, so we have worked really hard on getting the balance right, without compromising our visitor experience. Please don’t visit us if you are feeling under the weather, or have been in close contact to someone who has symptoms and following government guidance on self-isolating, we will offer flexibility for your bookings with us to accommodate the need to stay at home, so please don’t worry.
When you arrive, please use our hand sanitising stations, they are filled with 70% alcohol hand rub, but please note; these stations should be a supplement to regular hand washing for 20 seconds.
Please, adhere to social distancing rules to keep yourself and other visitors and colleagues safe!
We’ve gone cashless to speed things up and reduce contact time, remember contactless payments are now up to £45 and apple/android pay much more!
Please leave enough space when parking to respect social distancing for other visitors.
Please follow our safety guidelines on Junior Farm
To help you enjoy your visit to Junior Farm safely please adhere to these guidelines:
- Contact with farm animals can cause illness and disease. Children and the elderly are most vulnerable.
- Wash your hands with soap and water after touching the animals, before you enter Piggy’s Play-Sty and before leaving the farm. Children must be supervised to make sure they wash thoroughly.
- Keep fingers away from the mouth and eyes.
- Do not eat any sweets, snacks, animal foods or drinks whilst on the farm.
- Children under 16 must be supervised by an adult at all times while on the farm.
- Pregnant women should avoid close contact with sheep and lambs.
- Do not feed the pigs.
We are members on The National Farm Attractions Network and adhere to the very latest Industry Code of Practice and AIS Visit Farms Guidance. Important advice for pregnant women visiting Junior Farm, issued by Public Health England, Department for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs and Health and Safety Executive
Pregnant women who come into close contact with sheep during lambing or other farm animals that are giving birth may risk their own health, and that of their unborn child, from infections that such animals can carry.