This is a pinch point. The normal maximum dimensions for a boat on this waterway are 89 feet long and 18 feet and 11 inches wide (the maxium height and draught are unknown), but to pass through here the maximum dimensions are 24 feet and 11 inches high.
|Cork's Hill Arm||4 miles, 1½ furlongs|
|Upper Lode Lock Weir Exit||4 miles, ¼ furlongs|
|Tewksbury Lower Lode||3 miles, 4 furlongs|
|Chaceley and Deerhurst||1 mile, 7 furlongs|
|Unidentifed Sluice||1 mile|
|Severn - Coombe Hill Canal Junction||1 mile, ½ furlongs|
|Severn - Chelt Junction||1 mile, 1½ furlongs|
|Wainlodes Hill||1 mile, 3 furlongs|
|Ashleworth||3 miles, 2½ furlongs|
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Nearest water point
Nearest rubbish disposal
Nearest chemical toilet disposalTravel to Gloucester / Sharpness - Severn Junction, then on the Gloucester and Sharpness Canal to Llanthony Road Bridge
Nearest place to turn
Nearest self-operated pump-outTravel to Gloucester / Sharpness - Severn Junction, then on the Gloucester and Sharpness Canal to Llanthony Road Bridge
Nearest boatyard pump-outTravel to Gloucester / Sharpness - Severn Junction, then on the Gloucester and Sharpness Canal to Saul Junction, then on the Cotswold Canals (Stroudwater Navigation - Navigable Section) to Saul Junction Marina Travel to Gloucester / Sharpness - Severn Junction, then on the Gloucester and Sharpness Canal to Patch Bridge
Wikipedia has a page about Haw Bridge
This is a list of crossings of the River Severn in Great Britain (including bridges, tunnels, ferries and fords), in order from source to mouth.
The Severn has historically been a very important and busy river, and has been bridged throughout history. The bridges that stand today are often of great historical and/or engineering interest — for example the world's first iron bridge, The Iron Bridge, built from cast iron crosses the River Severn at Ironbridge Gorge. The Iron Bridge is one of three bridges on the River Severn that are listed as grade I structures, including Bewdley Bridge and the Severn Bridge, which was opened in 1966. In total, 31 bridges that cross the River Severn are listed, either grade I, II* or II. Four bridges are Scheduled Monuments, including The Iron Bridge, which are nationally important archaeological bridges.
Many reaches of the Severn are prone to severe flooding, prompting the design of many unique bridges to cope with this.