A popular coastal resort on Norfolk's Sunset Coast overlooking The Wash, Hunstanton was built as a Norfolk seaside resort and gained popularity as early as the 1860's. Today Hunstanton is a popular holiday destination for all ages.
If it’s sightseeing you’re after there is history and culture right on your doorstep at The Royal Household at Sandringham being five minutes from the hotel and is well worth a visit for both the house and beautiful gardens. Another local favourite is the Hunstanton Sea Life Sanctuary. Find out more >>
St Mawes is at the heart of The Roseland Peninsula and has been designated part of Cornwall’s Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. St Mawes is set opposite the harbour of Falmouth and enjoys views of Carrick Roads one of the world’s deepest natural harbours, a ferry trip to Falmouth and Pendennis Castle is recommended.
A short journey away is the city of Truro offering some great shopping opportunities and for those who want to venture further you can’t visit Cornwall without seeing The Eden Project. Find out more >>
One of Exmouth’s main attractions is the two miles of golden sands and glistening waters which are ideal for swimming. Exmouth is also the gateway to the UNESCO Jurassic Coast World Heritage Site starting at Orcombe Point stretching into Devon and finishing at Old Harry Rocks in Dorset. If sunny countryside walks appeal to you Exmoor national Park is not far away and offers a range of both level and hilly walks. Find out more >>
The town of Harrogate has so much to offer like Bettys Tea Rooms, Harrogate International Centre, The Royal Pump Museum and Victoria Gardens which is situated in the town centre just along from our hotel near The Stray, a large section of parkland given to Harrogate by George III.
Further afield just outside of Harrogate stands the City of York, make sure you walk down The Shambles and visit York Minster. Every July Yorkshire is host to The Great Yorkshire Show, a must see event for the whole family. Find out more >>
It’s not possible to visit Bath without being hugely impressed by the architecture. This gorgeous Georgian city is bursting with beautiful buildings. In fact, Bath’s architectural history is a large part of the reason the entire city has been designated a World Heritage Site which is clear to see why when you explore the streets of the city centre. Our hotel The Lansdown Grove, is a stunning Grade II Listed building which opened in 1888 and is thought to be one of the oldest hotels in the city. Find out more >>
Weston Super Mare
You certainly won’t be short of great things to see and do when you visit this part of the country. If you love the feeling of sand between your toes this historic seaside resort has everything you would want from a traditional sea side town. The beautiful curved beach will give you a taste of a traditional British seaside holiday where you can expect deckchairs, the famous western donkeys and superb views over the channel especially from the Western wheel being over 40 meters high. Find out more >>
When you visit somewhere new it’s nice to get your bearings as early as possible. In Bournemouth, there’s no better way to do that than with a trip up the Bournemouth Eye. This helium-filled tethered balloon rises 500 feet up into the sky giving you amazing views across Bournemouth and beyond. On clear days you can see for up to 20 miles. If you’re not a fan of heights the views from our panoramic terrace at The Savoy are quite spectacular. Find out more >>
There are two things that Hexham and the surrounding area are extremely good for, history and countryside. Visit the world famous Hadrian’s Wall and you’ll get the best of both. This astonishing Roman defensive wall, which spans the width of England, dates back to AD 122. It’s regarded as the most important monument built by the Romans in Britain and is the most popular tourist attraction in Northern England. This is your chance to see it for yourself; to walk by the stones that were laid by Roman hands nearly 2,000 years ago. Find out more >>
Whether you’re a literary fan or otherwise, it’s difficult to come away from Stratford-Upon-Avon without knowing at least a little bit more about William Shakespeare. The legacy of the world’s greatest ever poet and playwright is everywhere and it can be highly infectious. A great place to start is the house where Shakespeare was born and grew up leading onto Hall’s Croft (home to William’s daughter), Mary Arden's Farm (the childhood home of Shakespeare's mother) and the world famous Royal Shakespeare Theatre. However deep you delve into Shakespeare’s history, there are plenty of other things to see and do in Stratford-Upon-Avon. Find out more >>
Keswick is the North Lakes' most popular holiday and day trip destination. Nestling between the Skiddaw Mountains and Derwentwater Lake, the town is situated in an idyllic location in the Lake District National Park. The most popular outdoor activity in the North Lakes is fell walking and for those who are new to the area or like to walk with a group there is also guided walking available. Find out more >>
At 10.5 miles long, 1 mile wide and 220 feet deep, Windermere is the largest natural lake in England and is fed by numerous rivers. The Romans built their fort of GALAVA at its northern end (Waterhead), and it has always been an important waterway for movement of heavy materials.
If the names Peter Rabbit, Jemima Puddle-duck and Mrs Tiggy-winkle bring back fond memories for you then a visit to The World Of Beatrix Potter in Bowness-on-Windemere is a must. The attraction retells all 23 of Beatrix Potter’s tales, which are brought to life in a charming indoor recreation of the Lakeland countryside. Find out more >>