If you didn’t know already, you’ll find out within seconds of setting foot in Stratford-Upon-Avon – it’s the home of the Bard himself, William Shakespeare. Many of the buildings have been preserved since the playwright’s time, and the town centre looks almost exactly as it would have in medieval times. You can see Shakespeare’s humble birthplace, his muse Anne Hathaway’s cottage, and of course, watch a performance of one of his works at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre.
Stay at The Billesley Manor Hotel or Similar:
The historical city of Bath dates from Roman times and is world famous for its hot springs; the only place in Britain where you can indulge in natural hot springs. As well as the many public baths and the original, 2,000 year old Roman Baths, there are also many exquisite examples of Georgian architecture – the sweeping Royal Crescent is unmissable. There are many leafy parks to lounge in once you’ve finished with the baths too.
Stay at Macdonald Bath Spa Hotel or Similar:
Cornwall forms the westernmost part of the south-west peninsula of the island of Great Britain, and a large part of the Cornubian batholith is within Cornwall. This area was first inhabited in the Palaeolithic and Mesolithic periods. It continued to be occupied by Neolithic and then Bronze Age peoples, and later (in the Iron Age) by Brythons with distinctive cultural relations to neighbouring Wales and Brittany.