The Tomb of Roesia de Verdun, who founded Grace Dieu Priory between 1239-1241, the tomb is dated 1248 and was restored in 1912. The tomb was brought to Belton from the Priory after the Dissolution of the Monasteries.

The Nave has 15th century clerestory windows, a 15th century wooden roof with angel corbels and an 18th century font.

The church Tower  features an iron plaque commemorating a £90 grant for re-pewing the nave (now in North aisle), it makes a proviso that 263 seats were to be reserved for the poor. There are three 18th century grave stones.  The Tower door includes the oldest woodwork in the church, the door matches the main door of the church and consists of two layers of timberwork, vertical on the exterior and horizontal on the interior. The letter C in the ornament refers to St Clement, the patron saint of blacksmiths. The Bell chamber has been refurbished and includes a peel of six bells.

In the tower is a 19th century lead etching of the Rude man of Belton, plus other lead etchings discovered when the church was re-roofed. On the first floor is the Belton village clock mechanism, which was installed in 1921 in memory of Belton men killed in the First World War.

The Chancel – The Chancel screen is a rare survival of a pre Reformation rood screen. The lower half is medieval and the upper half restored during the Victorian period. It has its original hinges and lock. It has carved medieval patterns to protect the church from the devil. Chancel windows are in memory of local families.

That Belton possessed an Ancient chalice is recorded in a document dated 1552 in which the valuables of the church are listed:-

In primis one chalice

Item three vestments and one cope

Item two Belles and a saunce belle

Item two Belles sould anno RR EDWARDI sexti

All the peryshe being of counsayll

From 1567 the medieval chalice was regarded as a  monument, of superstition by reformers and a ‘decent communion cup ‘ made of silver engraved with a rose replaced it in 1580.

the Tombstone of Hamlet Toone 1638 has an interesting inscription as below.

Stone then be still, let not your graven verse Attempt the praise of any mortal herse, Old Too. Is dead his virtues live anew And new Toons now prove the Old Toon true. – The slightly stilted quality of this epitaph is designed to introduce each line with the appropriate capital letter to form Hamlet Toone’s name acrostic fashion down the side of the slab.

In the church, there is a 300 year old Elm Tree Seat made from a deceased elm tree that was felled in 1980, the pieces were saved and given out to local people.

One of these was Mr Lesley Sharpe who carved out this seat and donated it to the church, he was very ill while he was working on the seat, but, with some help from his son, he completed it before he died. Like others, his family love to visit the church and sit and contemplate while saying a prayer.

By the year 2022, the wood in the seat will be 340 years old. Anita, Mr Sharpe’s daughter made the cushion to give comfort, “may God bless all those who sit and rest on our father’s chair”

Belton Parish chest – In 1538 Thomas Cromwell, minister to Henry VIII, decreed that all parishes should obtain a chest in which to keep the newly instituted parish registers. The first parish chest in Belton has long since vanished but this one dated 1787 still survives. The registers dating from November 1538 are now housed in the County Records Office.

The first book of the registers reads:-

‘The Regefter booke of all marriages, chriftoninges and burynge fince the year of our Lord 1538.’

One of the early records refers to the death of Agnes Litherland the last prioress of Gracedieu who finally surrendered the house to the king in1539.