List of Parliamentary constituencies in Herefordshire and Worcestershire

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There are 8 Parliamentary constituencies in the ceremonial counties of Herefordshire and Worcestershire. From 1974 to 1998 the two counties were administratively and ceremonially one, called Hereford and Worcester, and the constituencies crossed the traditional county boundaries. This continued to be the case up to and including the 2005 general election, but since the 2010 general election two constituencies fall entirely within Herefordshire and six within Worcestershire. There are 2 Borough constituencies and 6 County constituencies.

2010 constituencies[edit]

      † Conservative       ‡ Labour       ¤ Liberal Democrat       § Health Concern

(part) signifies that only part of a ward is located in the constituency.

Name[nb 1] Electorate[1] Majority[nb 2] Member of Parliament Nearest opposition Electoral wards[2][3] Map
Bromsgrove CC 68,443 11,308   Sajid Javid   Sam Burden‡
Hereford and South Herefordshire CC 69,632 2,481 Jesse Norman¤ Sarah Carr†
North Herefordshire CC 63,418 9,887 Bill Wiggin Lucy Hurds¤
Mid Worcestershire CC 69,351 15,864 Peter Luff Margaret Rowley‡
Redditch BC 64,501 5,821 Karen Lumley Jacqui Smith
West Worcestershire CC 71,373 6,754 Harriett Baldwin Richard Burt¤
Worcester BC 71,601 2,982 Robin Walker Michael Foster
Wyre Forest CC 75,563 2,643 Mark Garnier Dr Richard Taylor§

Boundary change for the 2010 election[edit]

Name Pre-2010 boundaries Current boundaries

Wholly or mainly in Herefordshire

  1. Hereford CC
  2. Leominster CC

Wholly in Worcestershire

  1. Bromsgrove CC
  2. Mid Worcestershire CC
  3. Redditch BC
  4. West Worcestershire CC
  5. Worcester BC
  6. Wyre Forest CC
Parliamentary constituencies in Herefordshire and Worcestershire
Proposed Revision


2005 2010
HerefordshireAndWorcestershireParliamentaryConstituency2005Results.svg HerefordshireParliamentaryConstituency2010Results.svg WorcestershireParliamentaryConstituency2010Results.svg


  1. ^ BC denotes borough constituency, CC denotes county constituency.
  2. ^ The majority is the number of votes the winning candidate receives more than their nearest rival.


  1. ^ Boundary Commission for England pp. 677–689.
  2. ^ "The Parliamentary Constituencies (England) Order 2007". Office of Public Sector Information. Crown copyright. 13 June 2007. Retrieved 7 November 2009. 
  3. ^ Boundary Commission for England pp. 1004–1007