HAVE you ever had a pint in a pub used by an escaping king, near 800-year-old caves or in a former train station.

Luckily, Worcestershire is blessed with a wide range of weird and wonderful pubs to enjoy a pint.

The uniqueness of the drinking establishment just adds to the experience and makes for an interesting trip.

Here are  pubs and bars you can try:

The Rock Tavern, Wilden Lane, Stourport

The Rock Tavern boasts ancient caves at the back of the pub just outside of Stourport-on-Severn.

Legend has it they were once connected to nearby Hartlebury Castle and was used as a secret escape route.

In the summer months, make the most of the riverside beer garden which is in the shadow of the disused railway bridge.

The Mug House, Claines

Kidderminster Shuttle:

It is thought to be one of the only pubs on consecrated ground in the UK.

The Mug House in Claines is neighbours with Claines Church graveyard - and has a spooky reputation.

There are stories of poltergeists and ghosts haunting the bar and its grounds making the dark walk back to the car even more spine-chilling.

The family-run pub is around 700 years old and retains its traditional feel.

The King Charles, New Street

You can surround yourself with history at The King Charles in New Street.

It is at this pub that King Charles II escaped after losing the final battle of the English Civil War.

There are still traditional features at the pub including oak clad walls, roaring fires and even a dungeon.

They also do a cracking selection of award-winning pies, real ales and Worcestershire ciders.

Tap House, Station Road, Hartlebury

Train fanatics will love The Tap House as it is built in the former Hartlebury Railway Station buildings.

Trains from Stourbridge, Droitwich and Worcester all stop at the station which is ideal if you plan on drinking.

The pub keeps the railway theming throughout and even has its own brewery on site.

King and Castle, Station Drive, Kidderminster

Train lovers will also enjoy the King and Castle pub in Kidderminster.

Owned by the Severn Valley Railway, it has all the traditional train station features.

It is a recreation of a refreshment room on a GWR terminus station modelled on Ross-on-Wye.