Circomedia is committed to ensuring our events are accessible and we strive to ensure that your visit is made as easy and enjoyable as possible. Please get in touch to discuss any access requirements you may have so that we can readily provide any assistance you need.

Accessing St Paul’s Church

Wheelchair and Step-Free Entrance
We have ramped access to our auditorium and level access to our toilets. If you require a wheelchair space or step-free access to your seat in our auditorium then please let us know in advance of the performance. Simply give us a call on 0117 924 7615 or email

Wheelchair and step-free access can be found at our side entrance. We use What 3 Words to give you an exact location on a map. Follow the link below to find this entrance.

Side Entrance Exact Location:

Main Entrance: Stepped Access

For performances, our main double doors serve as the principal entrance. This entrance consists of three steps up to the Box Office foyer, and three further steps up to the main building. We use What 3 Words to give you an exact location on a map. Follow the link below to find this entrance.

Main Entrance Exact Location:

Seating for performances

The seating configuration for our performances is flexible, but as standard our main seating area is raked. The front rows are level and accessible, and aisle seats are available. Please get in touch to reserve seats in these rows if required.

Please note that seating in our Gallery is accessed via a flight of stairs and is not accessible for audience members who may find stairs difficult or impractical.

Assistance Dogs

Assistance dogs are welcome at our sites. Where possible, please let us know in advance if you will be bringing an assistance dog to a performance, class or event.

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Young children and babies

There is room for pushchairs to be left during our performances. Small babies can attend age-appropriate shows for free. We also have baby-changing facilities.

Relaxed performances

These performances offer a warm welcome to people who find it difficult to follow the usual conventions of theatre behaviour. This can include: people with learning disabilities, movement disorders, autistic spectrum disorder, other neurological conditions such as Tourettes, and those with young children or babies.