This whistle stop tour of England, Scotland, Wales & Ireland will give you a snapshot of stunning scenery, historic buildings, cultural diversity and the sporting interests of each nation.

London Skyline

Places of Interest

  1. Buckingham Palace

    Buckingham Palace is the official residence of the British monarch located in London, England. It was originally known as Buckingham House when it was built in 1703 for the Duke of Buckingham, and was later purchased by King George III as a private residence for Queen Charlotte in 1761. Over time, the building has undergone many changes and expansions, becoming the iconic palace that we know today.

  2. Piccadilly Circus

    Piccadilly Circus is a famous public square and tourist attraction in the West End of London. It is known for its bright advertising boards, neon signs, and bustling pedestrian activity. The square connects several major roads such as Regent Street, Piccadilly, Shaftesbury Avenue, and Coventry Street. It is also home to various shops, restaurants, theaters, and entertainment venues.

  3. The London Eye

    The London Eye stands 135 meters tall and has a diameter of 120 meters, making it the largest ferris wheel in Europe. It has 32 capsules, each of which can hold up to 25 passengers. The capsules are fully enclosed and offer panoramic views of London’s skyline. The ride takes approximately 30 minutes to complete a full rotation, and offers stunning views of famous landmarks such as the Houses of Parliament, Tower Bridge, and St. Paul’s Cathedral.

  4. Tower of London

    The Tower of London is a historical castle and fortress located in the center of London, England. It was founded towards the end of 1066 as part of the Norman Conquest of England. It has served several purposes over the years, such as a royal palace and a prison. It is most famous for being a place of execution, particularly during the Tudor period. Today, the Tower of London is a popular tourist attraction, attracting millions of visitors each year. It is also a World Heritage Site, recognized for its historical and cultural significance.

  5. London Museums

    London has some of the best museums in the world. The V&A, The British Museum, The Tate Modern, The Natural History Museum to name but a few. It’s no surprise London is one of the world’s capitals of culture.

  6. The Roman Baths

    The Roman Baths are a historic attraction situated in the city of Bath, England. The Baths were built by the Romans in 70 AD, as the city of Bath was home to natural hot springs. The Romans realised the potential for these hot springs and created elaborate bathing and social facilities, which became a social hub for the residents of the city and surrounding areas. Today, the Roman Baths are a popular tourist attraction in Bath, and visitors can explore the remains of the original Roman Bathhouse. The ruins include the Great Bath, the Roman Temple, and the remains of the original Roman streets and buildings.

  7. Edinburgh Castle

    Edinburgh Castle is a historic fortress situated on Castle Rock in Edinburgh, Scotland. The castle has been a royal residence for many centuries and served as an important stronghold during numerous conflicts throughout Scottish history. Today, Edinburgh Castle is a popular tourist destination, attracting millions of visitors every year. It also hosts various events and ceremonies, such as the famous Edinburgh Military Tattoo, which takes place every August.

  8. Principality Stadium

    The Principality Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium located in Cardiff, Wales. It is known for hosting major sporting events, including rugby union and football matches, as well as concerts and conferences. Originally called the Millennium Stadium, the venue was built for the 1999 Rugby World Cup and officially opened in June 1999. It has a capacity of 74,500, making it the fourth-largest stadium in the United Kingdom.

  9. Guinness Storehouse

    The Guinness Storehouse is a popular tourist attraction located in Dublin, Ireland. It is a seven-story building that was once used as a fermentation plant by the Guinness Brewery. The building was transformed into a visitor center in 2000 and has since become one of Ireland’s most visited tourist attractions.

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