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Places of interest

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Places of Interest

Blenheim Palace is the home to the 11th Duke and Duchess of Marlborough and the birthplace of Sir Winston Churchill, set in 2100 acres of beautiful parkland, the exquisite Baroque Palace is surrounded by sweeping lawns, formal gardens and the magnificent Lake. Within the Palace, you can see the State Rooms filled with examples of superb craftsmanship and treasures collected over the last 300 years.

Blenheim Palace


Oxford, known as the “The City of Dreaming Spires” – visit Oxford University and its parks, Christ Church  Cathedral, Magdalen College (founded in 1448 and known for its beautiful tower with gargoyles, a chapel and extensive grounds), The Bridge of Sighs and the Botanic Garden (the oldest scientific garden in the World, founded 1621); the Sheldonian Theatre erected 1664, the Ashmolean Museum, Martyr's Memorial (stands in the centre of Oxford to commemorate the executions bishops under "Bloody" Queen Mary) , Iffley Church (built c. 1170, one of the finest Romanesque architecture in England) and many more beautiful historical sites in Oxford.

Oxford University


Stonehenge, Stonehenge is a prehistoric monument located inside the English county of Wiltshire, about 3.2 kilometres (2. mi) west of Amesbury and 13 kilometres (8.1 mi) north of Salisbury. 1 of the most popular websites inside the planet, Stonehenge is composed of earthworks surrounding a circular setting of large standing stones. It can be at the centre of the most dense complex of Neolithic and Bronze Age monuments in England, such as several hundred burial mounds.

Archaeologists had believed that the iconic stone monument was erected around 2500 BC, as described in the chronology beneath. one recent theory, nonetheless, has suggested that the very first stones had been not erected until 2400-2200 BC, whilst an additional suggests that bluestones might happen to be erected in the site as early as 3000 BC (see phase 1 beneath). The surrounding circular earth bank and ditch, which constitute the earliest phase from the monument, happen to be dated to about 3100 BC. The website and its surroundings have been added to the UNESCO\'s list of World Heritage Sites in 1986 in a co-listing with Avebury Henge monument. It's a national legally protected Scheduled Ancient Monument. Stonehenge is owned through the Crown and managed by English Heritage, while the surrounding land is owned through the National Trust.

Archaeological evidence found by the Stonehenge Riverside Project in 2008 indicates that Stonehenge served as a burial ground from its earliest beginnings. The dating of cremated remains observed on the site indicate burials from as early as 3000 BC, when the initial ditch and bank have been initial dug. Burials continued at Stonehenge for at least an additional 500 years. Go onto visit Avebury some 25 miles north of Stonehenge and view one of Europe’s largest prehistoric stone circles.



Bath, The City of Bath and the beautiful countryside which surrounds it has been described as one of England's most beautiful places to visit. Visit the Roman Baths, a world heritage site built around Britain’s only hot spring, see the temple and bathing complex built by the Romas that still flows with natural hot water. Walk around the Georgian city built at the end of the 18th century.

Bath and the surrounding area is brimming with things to see and do. Designated by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site, Bath presents some of the finest architectural sights in Europe such as the Royal Crescent, the Circus  and Pulteney Bridge alongside a diverse collection of museums and attractions including the Roman Baths, Bath Abbey and Thermae Bath Spa. Bath's compact city centre offers irresistible shopping and there are plenty of activities  to enjoy in the surrounding area



Stratford-upon-Avon, the birthplace of William Shakespeare, steeped in culture and history. Set within the gorgeous rural Warwickshire countryside, on the banks from the river Avon, it is one from the most crucial tourist destinations inside the UK. With effortless road, rail and airport access, it is the ideal place for a vacation or short break. Facilities for conferences and smaller business venues are superb.

Utilizing the Stratford district as a base, it is possible to take pleasure in the delights not only of Shakespeare's hometown, but also the nearby surrounding shire counties of Oxfordshire, Worcestershire and Gloucestershire. Enjoy Blenheim Palace and the Cotswolds towards the south, Worcester and also the Malverns towards the west, Warwick Castle and Henley in Arden for the north, and all within an hour's journey of Stratford itself.


Leeds Castle built in 1119; the castle is set on 2 islands on the River Len surrounded by 500 acres of parkland and gardens in the heart of Kent. It has been home to royalty, lords and ladies for more than 900 years.

Visitors are transported through the castle’s history; an eclectic mix of period architecture, with sumptuous interiors and family treasures. The gardens offer continuous colour throughout the year. From a mass of spring bulbs and wild flowers in the Wood Garden, through fragrant herbs and roses in the quintessentially English Culpeper Garden, to late flowering borders in the drought-resistant Mediterranean Lady Baillie Garden.

Leeds Castle


Canterbury Cathedral

Experience Canterbury's history and heritage, see the stunning architecture and world famous buildings. Enjoy a day out in Canterbury and visit the magnificent Canterbury Cathedral, have a relaxing short break or longer fun-filled family holiday at the seaside in Herne Bay or Whitstable.

Canterbury has the perfect blend of city, coast and countryside, ensuring that however varied your interests are you will be spoilt for choice.
You will fall in love with our invigorating coastline, our soothing countryside and our breathtaking heritage and culture.  After all, Canterbury is simply inspirational.


Windsor Castle
A short distance from Heathrow Airport, Windsor itself is home to two of the UK’s Top 20 visitor attractions – Windsor Castle and Legoland Windsor – but there are many more to visit and enjoy throughout the borough.  Why not add Eton College, the Changing of the Guard, the Savill Garden, Ascot Racecourse, Royal Windsor Racecourse plus many others, to your itinerary for the perfect trip?

Windsor Castle is the oldest and largest occupied castle in the world and the Official Residence of Her Majesty The Queen. Its rich history spans almost 1000 years. The Castle covers an area of about 5 hectares (13 acres) and contains magnificent State Apartments furnished with treasures from the Royal Collection, St George's Chapel, and Queen Mary's Dolls House, a masterpiece in miniature.

Windsor Castle


Kew Gardens Kew Gardens is host to one of the largest collections of plants from around the world spread over 300 acres; it was created in 1772 by combining two royal estates. Visitors can enjoy hundreds of things to do and see, Victorian green houses stand crammed full of luxuriant tropical growth, recreating the environment of plants from every habitat.

Explore glasshouses, landscapes and 250 years of history at the world's most famous garden. Climb to the treetops, delve into rainforest or discover more on a guided tour.


Hampton Court Hampton Court, Herefordshire is a castle on the meadows of the river Lugg, backed by a steep wooded escarpment and surrounded by woodland and grounds of 1,000 acres. Founded by King Henry in the early 15th century the castle has been completely restored.

Visit Henry VIII’s Great Hall and the oldest theatre in Britain, wander through 60 acres of Palace gardens and get lost in the world’s most famous maze, experience the sights and smells of the Tudor kitchens and attend a service at the beautiful Royal Chapel, which has been in use for over 450 years.

The Gardens at Hampton Court are spectacular and although a recent development, are now receiving national recognition.

Hampton Court


Arundel Castle – built at the end of the 11th Century by the Earl of Arundel and is now the seat of the Dukes of Norfolk. It is set in 40 acres of magnificent grounds overlooking the River Arun, West Sussex. It is one of the great treasure houses of England, containing priceless works of art.

Arundel Castle


Royal Pavilion, Brighton – built in the early 19th Century as a seaside retreat for Prince Regent (King George IV). The Pavilion houses furniture and works of art, many on loan from HM The Queen. Visit the richly decorated Banqueting Room, view the extravagance of the Music Room with its domed ceiling of gilded scallop-shaped shells and hand-knotted carpet, enjoy Regency tea in the Queen Adelaide tea rooms Tearoom overlooking the gardens.

Royal Pavilion

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