Your looking for a black taped twist top container.
Where the cache lays is beautiful country Back Lane.
The steps here take you into the church yard.
For those not in the know The Church Mirco Series is intended to be as big a cache size as you can muster, Steve (sadexploration) explains.
Click here page 4.
The series is called ‘Church Micro’ I encourage cachers to hide as large a cache as it's possible to. It’s just that Church 2.5 Lt clip box’ didn’t quite roll off the tongue as well.
So onto the church description.
The Church of St Mary in Litton, Somerset, England, dates from the 13th century. It is a Grade I listed building.
There is some evidence for the existence of a Saxon church on the site before the Norman Conquest. The village was listed in the Domesday Book of 1086 as Litune, meaning 'The small enclosure' from the Old English lyt and tun. It was the property of Gisa, Bishop of Wells, and a Norman building was later incorporated into the present building.
The north isle was added around 1850 to accommodate the influx of people involved in the construction of the Litton Reservoirs. It contains the 14th century font. The pulpit is Jacobean and the benches are from the 15th century.
It has a Perpendicular three-stage tower with battlements, pinnacles and a bell chamber, containing six bells which were repaired and rehung around 1910.
Several of the memorials and crosses in the churchyard are also listed buildings. There is also a damaged Saxon font.
Church of St Mary. Anglican Parish Church. Circa 13th century, Circa 14th century, Circa 15th century; mid 19th century restoration and added north aisle, further early 20th century work. Coursed and squared rubble, some ashlar, freestone dressings, coped verges, slate roofs. Nave, chancel, north and south aisles, south chancel chapel, south porch, west tower. Predominantly Perpendicular. Two stage tower, bold set off, angle buttresses, embattled parapet, corner pinnacles, stair turret; large gargoyles; beneath the parapet a series of carved corbels, sore with foliate decoration, sole carved as heads; angels on north and south sides with carved arms, Prebendary Richard Harewell 1366-1435 and Thomas Paulton, Archdeacon of Taunton 1395-1416; 2-light square headed bell chamber openings with louvres, lancet to west, 3-light west window, west door. Three bay nave; 3 bay south aisle, 3-light windows and a 2-light window with flowing tracery to west. Continuous south chapel, single bay; aisle and . chapel with parapet and coping. Conforming south porch; diagonal buttresses, parapet and coping, inside benched on flagstone floor, stoup. Three bay gabled north aisle, 3-light windows in neo-Perpendicular style. Short single bay chancel, 3-light east window. Interior scraped on flagstone floor. Nave with restored arch braced collar bear roof, principals C 15/16th; C 14/15th lean to roof to south aisle and chapel, moulded ribs; plaster ceiling to north aisle and chancel. Simple chamfered tower arch; chancel arch and arcade to south aisle and chapel all in similar Perpendicualr style, piers of 4-hollows section; C 19th north aisle arcade. Hagioscope. Blocked C 13th window to chancel, cusped rere arch. Early piscina; octagonal Perpendicular font with enriched panels, fine coeval tester. C15 pews with traceried ends, some good copies; altar rails and pulpit Jacobean. Circa 19th box pew, lectern and organ. Early bells. Circa 18th wall monument to south aisle, early C 19th wall monument. Late C19th stained glass to east window, remainder of openings leaded and plain. (Murray, Litton Guide, undated; Pevsner, Buildings of England, North Somerset and Bristol, 1958).
“If anybody would like to expand to this series please do, I would just ask that you could let Sadexploration know first so he can keep track of the Church numbers and names to avoid duplication. There is also a Church Micro Stats page found via the Bookmark list”