Bath is the largest city in the county of Somerset, named after its Roman-built baths. Bath is in the valley of the River Avon, 97 miles (156 km) west of London. The city became a World Heritage site in 1987. When Jane Austen made Bath her home, from 1801 to 1806, the city was a thriving spa resort, popular with fashionable society.
Bournemouth offers miles of glorious beaches and some of the UK’s most stunning coastline together with other nearby destinations, like Christchurch and Poole. There is a great range of fantastic watersport activities in a breathtaking scenario for everybody to enjoy. Even if it looks like a leisure destination, it still remains a very much historical site to visit.
Vibrant, Colourful & Creative
This is Brighton!
Loads to do:
* BrightonWalks with its Brighton Sightseeing Tours, special walks in a cultural and historical scenarios, including Murder and Mystery, and Ghost Walks for the serious Ghost Hunter!
* And a breathtaking sightseeing over the city and the all neighbourhood on a helicopter.
Canterbury, a cathedral city in southeast England, was a pilgrimage site in the Middle Ages. Ancient walls, originally built by the Romans, encircle its medieval centre with cobbled streets and timber-framed houses. The Cathedral, founded 597 A.D., is the headquarters of the Church of England and Anglican Communion.
Cambridge is a city on the River Cam in eastern England, home to the prestigious University of Cambridge, dating to 1209. University colleges include King’s, famed for its choir and towering Gothic chapel, as well as Trinity, founded by Henry VIII, and St John’s, with its 16th-century Great Gate.
Visiting the Lake District is one of the most popular breaks for people across the UK and from further afield. The Lake District National Park has a wide range of activities and attractions, as well as the natural beauty of the entire area.
No matter how you want to enjoy the area, you can walk, cycle, swing in the trees and splash about here to your heart’s content!
Oxford is home to the University of Oxford, the oldest university in the English-speaking world. The University of Oxford is first mentioned in 12th-century records.
Oxford was first settled by the Anglo-Saxons and was initially known as Oxenaforda, meaning “ford of the oxen”, as referenced in Florence of Worcester’s Chronicon ex chronicis.
Southampton is a port city on England’s south coast. It’s home to the SeaCity Museum, with an interactive model of the Titanic, which departed from Southampton in 1912. Nearby, Southampton City Art Gallery specialises in modern British art. Tudor House & Garden displays artifacts covering over 800 years of history, including a penny-farthing bike.
Stonehenge is one of the most famous landmarks in the United Kingdom, a prehistoric monument in Wiltshire, England. It consists of a ring of standing stones, each around 13 feet (4.0 m) high, 7 feet (2.1 m) wide, and weighing around 25 tons. The stones are set within earthworks in the middle of the complex of Neolithic and Bronze Age monuments in England.
Stratford-upon-Avon was originally inhabited by Anglo-Saxons and remained a village until 1196 when it was granted a charter from King Richard I to hold a weekly market in the town, giving it its status as a market town. The town is a popular destination owing to its status as the birthplace and gravesite of playwright and poet William Shakespeare.
The Cotswolds is defined by the bedrock of Jurassic limestone that creates a type of grassland habitat rare in the UK and that is quarried for the golden-coloured Cotswold stone. It contains unique features derived from the use of this mineral; the predominantly rural landscape contains stone-built villages, historical towns and stately homes and gardens.
Windsor is a historic market town and unparished area in the Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead in Berkshire, England. It is widely known as the site of Windsor Castle, one of the official residences of the British Royal Family.
The name originates from old English Windles-ore or winch by the riverside. By 1110, meetings of the Great Council.
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