There’s also a selection of local attractions that our visitors recommend. Please check the web sites for features and opening times as many are seasonal. Please click the links below for further information or use our contact form to discuss special requirements.
Bath – World Heritage Site
Stunning countryside surrounding Bath – one of England’s most beautiful places
Bath, England, is a unique city; its hot springs, Roman Baths, splendid Abbey and Georgian stone crescents have attracted visitors for centuries. Set in rolling Somerset countryside, just over 100 miles west of London, it is a beautiful and unforgettable place to visit.
The Finest Safari Park / Stately Home
Set in 900 acres of Capability Brown landscaped parkland, Longleat House is widely regarded as one of the best examples of high Elizabethan architecture and one of the most beautiful stately homes publicly open.
The 6th Marquess first perceived that a house of this magnitude and splendour could become a major tourist attraction and, in 1949, Longleat House was the first stately home to open doors to the public on a fully commercial basis.
Brokerswood Country Park
“A very natural park. Absolutely superb with a pretty lake and forest walks.”
Professor David Bellamy, Naturalist and Broadcaster
Brokerswood Country Park is an exceptional place to visit and stay, it�s part of the last remaining corner of the ancient forest of Selwood, which extended some 20,000 acres around the Wiltshire, Somerset and Dorset borders. Now there is an oasis of 80 acres of precious, natural woodland remaining.
East Somerset Railway
Ex-Great Western Railway branchline running through the Mendip hills.
The East Somerset Railway (ESR) is an ex-Great Western Railway branchline running through the Mendip hills near Shepton Mallet, Somerset, UK.
Steam trains run all year, with a 5-mile round trip through the rolling countryside.
Wookey Hole Caves
Britain”s most spectacular underground caverns.
In 1914 the archaeologist Herbert Balch, having completed a two year excavation of the caves, published his findings, and the age of real exploration had begun.
Visitors came to wonder at the secret river and its encrusted caverns. Perhaps Coleridge was inspired to write the lines: “Where Alph, the sacred river, ran, Through caverns measureless to man”.