Formerly the surgery of Dr. Bladwin and then Dr. J.D. Walker.
In local historian Philip Ahier's The Legends and Traditions of Huddersfield and Its District, he discounts the idea that The Green was formerly Lockwood Hall but gave the following description:
I had the privilege of viewing this homestead in the late Dr. Baldwin's lifetime, and agree with Mr. Taylor Dyson that it is a "charming old house." The attic contains some massive oak beams. The building attached to the dwelling-house was converted into a surgery by one of Dr. Baldwin's predecessors. In the room above the surgery are massive old oak beams, which, in all probability, date to Tudor days. In the year 1832, the room now above the Surgery was used as a Mangle House.
MELTHAM ROAD (North Side) No 32 (The Green). In 2 parts, the west part C17 or older, the east part probably C18, but refronted in mid C19. Stucco. Pitched stone slate roof. East part two storey and attics. Raised quoins. Stone brackets to moulded gutter. Gabled dormer in centre with round-arched casement in plain raised surround with keystone. Two ranges of sashes with raised surrounds and moulded imposts. Door with fanlight and raised surround with moulded imposts. Rear has one range of sashes, one four-light stone mullioned window with flush-framed sashes on first floor, one two-light stone mullioned sash with glazing bars, and one six-light stone mullioned and transomed staircase window. West part may be timber-framed. Two storeys. Gable end to road, with C19 ornamental bargeboards. Side elevation has one 2-light stone mullioned window with glazing bars. Other windows are renewed but may occupy original openings. All reveals are extremely deep.