UK Self Drive The Old England Tour
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UK Self Drive The Old England Tour
8 days / 7 nights

We can guarantee this will be the best 8 days you’ll ever spend. Discover the timeless classic English destinations: Bath with its famous Roman Baths, the exquisite Bath Abbey and the picturesque bridge over the Avon River. See where Cheddar cheese comes from. Visit the awe inspiring Clifton Suspension Bridge and spend time in the idyllic English countryside; the magical Cotswolds – an area famed for its rolling hills, sweeping vistas and plenty of amazing things to do.

This itinerary is just a draft of your holiday. Driving your own car you are free and flexible, you can choose the places of interest on the route, feel free to create your own UK Bucket List and we’ll to make it happen.

Move forward to the new discoveries!

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The Roman Baths
The Roman Baths

Since ancient times, Bath has been famous for thermal springs. It took almost 300 year to build the impressive complex of Roman Baths.There, you can see the so-called Pump Room - a very elegant classic Hall, where in the 18th and 19th centuries the visitors from England and Europe took baths with musical accompaniment. You can also drink water rich in 43 minerals...Read more about Roman Baths

Bath Abbey
Bath Abbey

Bath Abbey’s interiors are decorated with amazing stone lace Fan Ceilings, created in the early 16th century. Such a ceiling design is  an exclusive English characteristic. The architecture of the Abbey is also impressive  thanks to 52 windows, that occupy 80 per cent of the wall surface, giving the interior decor an otherworldly impression of lightness. The abbey, today a parish church,  is located on the site of a pagan temple, which was subsequently replaced by the Benedictine Monastery of Black Monks in the 7th century and finally dissolved in 1539 during the Dissolution of the Monasteries...Read more about Bath Abbey

Salisbury
Salisbury

Salisbury is a cathedral city in Wiltshire, England, located at the confluence of the rivers Avon, Nadder and Bourne. The city is approximately 20 miles from Southampton and only 30 miles from the stunning Bath. Salisbury has been welcoming travellers since 1227. At the city’s heart is Salisbury Cathedral, a beacon that has attracted visitors for centuries. Gathered around the Cathedral is a modern medieval city, full of buildings crafted with the care of another age...Read more about Salisbury 

Pulteney bridge
Pulteney bridge

The Pulteney bridge over the Avon River, one of only four bridges in the world to have shops across its full span on both sides, is a creation of the Scottish architect Robert Adam, who received inspiration from the Venetian Rialto bridge, artificial rapids, majestic architecture of the left bank cannot leave lovers of beauty indifferent...Read more about the Pulteney Bridge

Sally Lunn House
Sally Lunn House

The Sally  Lunn House, is the Bath's oldest house built in 1482 on the basis of several older buildings. The house is famous for its restaurant where you can try the famous Bath buns, ( part bun, part bread, part cake) invented by the French Protestant Huguenot Solange, who fled from religious intolerance in Catholic France to Protestant England in 1680. In her new homeland, Solange adopted the name Sally Lunn...Read more about the Sally Lunn House 

Wells Cathedral
Wells Cathedral

Wells Cathedral is an Anglican cathedral dedicated to St Andrew the Apostle and seat of the Bishop of Bath and Wells. It was built in 1176–1450 to replace an earlier church on the site since 705. Its broad west front and large central tower are dominant features. It has been called "unquestionably one of the most beautiful" and "most poetic" of English cathedrals...Read more about the Wells Cathedral

Cheddar Gorge
Cheddar Gorge

Cheddar Gorge is a limestone gorge and the site of the Cheddar show caves, where Britain's oldest complete human skeleton, Cheddar Man, estimated to be 9,000 years old, was found in 1903. Older remains from the Upper Late Palaeolithic era (12,000–13,000 years ago) have been found.The caves, produced by the activity of an underground river, contain stalactites and stalagmites...Read more about Cheddar Gorge

Clifton Suspension Bridge
Clifton Suspension Bridge

Clifton Suspension Bridge over the Avon Deep Gorge, designed in 1836-1864 by Isambard Brunel, is considered one of the main attractions of the city and country. Although the bridge offers stunning views of the surroundings of Bristol, it has gained a fame as the “Bridge of Suicides”...Read more about the Clifton Bridge

Cotswolds
Cotswolds

When people think of idyllic English countryside, chances are they’re picturing the Cotswolds – an area famed for its rolling hills, sweeping vistas and plenty of amazing things to do. This beautiful corner of England has been brought to life on canvas by artists such as Gainsborough, Constable, and Turner, and provided a backdrop for the fictional worlds of The Bronte Sisters and Jane Austen and even inspired the great poet, William Blake...Read more about Cotswolds

Clifton Observatory
Clifton Observatory

Clifton Observatory is a former mill, now used as an observatory, located on Clifton Down, close to the Clifton Suspension Bridge, Bristol.  The building was erected, with the permission of the Society of Merchant Venturers, as a windmill for corn in 1766 and later converted to the grinding of snuff, when it became known as 'The Snuff Mill'. This was damaged by fire on 30 October 1777, when the sails were left turning during a gale and caused the equipment to catch alight. It was then derelict for 52 years until in 1828 William West, an artist, rented the old mill, for 5 shillings (25p) a year, as a studio...Read more abou the Clifton Observatory

SS Great Britain
SS Great Britain

SS Great Britain is a museum ship and former passenger steamship, which was advanced for her time. She was the longest passenger ship in the world from 1845 to 1854. She was designed by Isambard Kingdom Brunel (1806–1859), for the Great Western Steamship Company's transatlantic service between Bristol and New York City. While other ships had been built of iron or equipped with a screw propeller, Great Britain was the first to combine these features in a large ocean-going ship. She was the first iron steamer to cross the Atlantic Ocean, which she did in 1845, in the time of 14 days...Read more about the SS Great Britain

Blaise Castle
Blaise Castle

Blaise Castle is a folly built in 1766 near Henbury in Bristol, England. The castle sits within the Blaise Castle Estate, which also includes Blaise Castle House, a Grade II listed 18th-century mansion house. Along with Blaise Hamlet, a group of nine small cottages around a green built in 1811 for retired employees, and various subsidiary buildings, the parkland is listed Grade II on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens of special historic interest in England...Read more about Blaise Castle

Castle Combe
Castle Combe

Castle Combe is a magical little village and civil parish within the Cotswolds Area of Natural Beauty in Wiltshire, England. The village lies about 5 miles  northwest of the town of Chippenham. The village has two parts: one is in the narrow valley of the By Brook, while Upper Castle Combe is on higher ground to the east, on the B4039 road which links Chippenham with Chipping Sodbury...Read more about Castle Combe

Malmesbury
Malmesbury

Malmesbury has a rich history as England’s oldest borough and is the location for the stunning 12th Century Abbey still very much in use today. However, there is so much more to discover in this charming market town. Visit the original Market Cross, the Norman Abbey with its tomb of King Athelstan and the free Athelstan Museum, there is lots to see and do here. Alongside Malmesbury Abbey, you will...Read more about Malmesbury

Painswick
Painswick

Painswick, otherwise known as the Queen of the Cotswolds, is a little village nestling quietly in the famous Cotswold hills, surrounded by some of Gloucestershire's most delightful countryside is this historic wool town. Featured on BBC television "The Casual Vacancy" by J.K.Rowling. The opening scenes and the shop and other sites can be found by walking around the town...Read more about Painswick

Snowshill
Snowshill

Snowshill, charmingly set with the Cotswold hills rising steeply around the village on three sides, is known for its exceptional unspoilt beauty and for the views over the Severn Vale to the west. An ancient road called Buckle Street crosses the parish and Snowshill Manor, owned by the National Trust...Read more about Snowshill

Chipping Campden
Chipping Campden

During the medieval era, Chipping Campden was at the centre of Britain’s wool industry. Today, this quaint market town in the Cotswolds is a much more pleasant place to visit than its industrial past would suggest, and it has the 2nd highest density of listed buildings in the country including Middle ages Market Hall...Read more about Chipping Campden

Cotswold Motoring Museum & Toy Collection
Cotswold Motoring Museum & Toy Collection

The Cotswold Motoring Museum is a museum in the Cotswolds village of Bourton-on-the-Water, Gloucestershire, England. It features motoring history of the 20th century. Prepare for a trip down the memory lane with a vast collection of vehicles, toys and memorabilia from times gone by on display here. The museum is also home to children's TV favourite, Brum...Read more about the Motoring Museum

Bibury
Bibury

Once described by William Morris as 'the most beautiful village in England', the chocolate box village of Bibury is one of England's most iconic hamlets and home to the peaceful River Coln and some of the most photographed houses in the country...Read more about Bilbury

THE OLD ENGLAND:

Self-drive staycation London - Bath - Bristol - Cotswalds - London

DAY 1, LONDON TO BATH ROAD TRIP via Salisbury or Stonehenge (128 miles)

SALISBURY

Today you are leaving London and moving southwest heading to Bath, the main city of Somerset County. Bath (named after the Roman Term / Baths), lies on the banks of the Avon River. On your way, you can choose to visit the legendary Celtic Stonehenge monoliths or the quintessence of medieval England, the city of Salisbury. Upon arrival in Bath, head to The Gainsbourough Bath Spa hotel for the two nights stay. Depending of your route, you can have some time to explore the city in the afternoon or to have a rest. 

 

DAY 2, BATH EXPLORATION 

romand baths good quality

Imagine yourself as part of the British high society in the 18th century, when each summer Bath was known as an unofficial capital of British aristocracy. The place to be for waters, balls and concerts.  After the Roman Baths visit Bath  Abbey where Edgar, the first King of united England, was crowned in 973 AD. Do not forget to visit the Sally Lunn House, the Bath's oldest house and try the famous Bath buns, ( part bun, part bread, part cake).   Step onto the bridge over the Avon River, where medieval monks used to deliver wool …and take in every detail of the stunning view… 

 

bath abbey ceilingIt is a must to visit Queen's Square of Georgian houses  with its amazing Circus and the Royal Crescent who together form an impressive single architectural ensemble. From the Crescent, a wonderful view over the Queen Victoria Park and the city opens up. Walk to the Assembly Rooms, where in the past the fashionable audience gathered during the season for balls, tea parties, concerts and card games. 

  

  

DAY 3, BATH TO WELLS, CHEDDAR, BRISTOL (49.3 miles)

Wells Cathedral Somerset

Today, after 40 minutes short droive from your hotel, you will find yourself in Wells, England's smallest city, to see the most poetic of the English Cathedrals, set in the heart of the medieval city. 

Onwards, there are a lot of places of interest to see around the Cheddar village on  your route. We would suggest to visit Cheddar Gorge and the village that gave its name to Cheddar cheese. In the evening, you’ll arrive in Bristol to stay at Avon Gorge Hotel for two nights. In the morning, take in the awe inspiring  views over the gorge.

 

DAY 4, BRISTOL EXPLORATION

clifton bridge

Today, devote all day to Bristol exploration. Not far from the bridge, there is the Clifton Observatory with so-called "Camera Obscura", a curved mirror that displays a panoramic image of the observatory's surroundings on a special screen. There are Bristol caves next to the Clifton Observatory. The most famous one is the Giant Cave, which can be reached through the tunnel from the Observatory. Botanical Garden is also nearby and it’s a great place for walking. In the city centre, the Wills Memorial Building will impress you. This is one of the main symbols of the city. Located on a high hill, it can be seen from almost anywhere in the city. Feel free to climb the hill - the views are incredibly beautiful. 

cabbot tower smallAnother great place from where to view the panorama of the city is the Cabot Tower. The tower was built in 1898 in the gothic style, but the first building on this site was erected in the XVI century. The Cathedral of St. Mary was built in the 15th century; it is noteworthy that the main building material during the construction of the church was fragile sandstone. 

 

 

Bristol Waterfront Brunels SSThe steam passenger liner-museum Brunel’s SS Great Britain, built by the same Brunel in 1843 is another site not to be missed. To explore the surroundings of Bristol, you can catch a ferry that runs through Floating Harbour. Do not forget to visit Blaise Castle, an 18th-century manor house that immortalized in the book of Jane Austen "Northanger Abbey" as "the best place in England." 

Castle Park, located on the Bristol port side, was once a concentration of busy streets and shops until it was bombed during World War II. A reminder of those sad events and the eternal memory of the fallen is the ruined Church of St. Peter and the ruins of the Bristol castle. Finally, it is worth visiting the Ashton Court estate, which is the venue for many cultural events and the Bristol Museum and Art Gallery; they are open to visitors from 10:30 to 17:00 daily. 

Another site not to be missed; St. Stephen's Church was founded in the 12th century as a place of worship for sailors sailing across the Atlantic. It housed the ancient society of ringers. During the reconstruction of the altar in 2011, a stained glass window appeared in the church, which is a reminder that the church was involved in the local slave trade business. 

If you are a foodie and crave the gourmet cuisine, it is worth visiting the Hatchet Inn, the oldest pub in Bristol, which was opened in 1606, and until now, it has preserved the atmosphere of antiquity. 

 

DAY 5, BRISTOL - CASTLE COMBE - MALMESBURY (33.7 miles)

Village of Castle Combe Cotswolds

Leaving Bristol in the afternoon heading Cotswolds. The first stop is in Castle Combe: is pretty enough to be a movie set— in fact, it has had a starring role in a number of films and television shows, from War Horse to Doctor Dolittle. Discover Castle Combe’s picture-perfect scenery beyond the silver screen, from its centuries-old limestone cottages to its vast stately homes.   Enjoy your delicious afternoon tea in The Manor house hotel. The Town Bridge is one of the most photographed places in the village and the classic view is from across the bridge by the old weavers' cottages, looking up Water Street. For a friendly and informal insight into the history of village, book a Step Back in Time tour. 

Malmesbury Abbey smallYour next stop is in Malmesbury! You might already know of its rich history as England’s oldest borough or heard about the stunning 12th Century Abbey still very much in use today. However, there is so much more to discover in this charming market town. Visit the original Market Cross, the Norman Abbey with its tomb of King Athelstan and the free Athelstan Museum, there is lots to see and do here. Alongside Malmesbury Abbey, you will find the beautiful Abbey House Gardens. The gardens are home to over 1,000 years of history and straddle the River Avon. Over 2,000 different roses, 100,000 tulips and 10,000 different plants can be found here offering visitors constant colour from March to November. 

Stay for a night in centrally located Old Bell Hotel, the oldest purpose built hotel in England (circa 1220) or nearby five star luxury Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa, complete with Michelin-star restaurant.

 

DAY 6, ROADTRIP: FROM MALMESBURY TO BURTON ON THE WATER (70.7 miles)

snowshill

After the hearty breakfast, you are leaving the hotel for the small picturesque village of Painswick. When coming to Painswick, begin your tour at St. Mary’s Parish Church. Not only is the Grade I-listed landmark’s spire visible from miles around, but its churchyard is famous for its 99 ancient yew trees. From there, a trip to the local Rococo Garden, and a wander past the town’s 14th-century buildings, is in order. 

Next: Snowshill! You might recognise Snowshill for St Barnabas Church - one of the most photographed churches in the Cotswolds. Snowshill is also renowned for Snowshill Manor, a National Trust property that was once owned by one Charles Paget Wade, an Edwardian gentleman who amassed a huge quantity of artefacts and curios, restoring his Broadway home as a showcase in which to display them. Some 22,000 fascinating items – from clockwork toys to suits of armour – cram every corner of this stately manor, now protected by the National Trust. It is an astonishing display of the dedication and passion of one man, and well worth visiting. Cotswold Lavender farm is located in Snowshill and it harvests row upon row of stunning lavender in the summer months; so beautiful, that people travel from far and wide to see it. It is even used as a popular spot to propose!

Broadway Tower Park SnowshillYour next stop is in Broadway! Renowned for its scenic high street made up of golden dwellings, shops and thatched cottages covered in wisteria, Broadway is perhaps one of the most famous Cotswold villages of them all. It is an easy walk to local landmark: the Broadway Tower, the vision of landscape designer Capability Brown. This 18th-century turreted folly offers scenic views over the surrounding countryside: you can see an astonishing 16 counties from its rooftop platform. Inside is an absorbing exhibition on William Morris, who used to holiday here. The tower must have made quite an impression: while staying here, Morris started his campaign for the preservation of historic monuments.  There is plenty to see and do here. From mooching around the independent shops, to indulging on afternoon tea and relaxing in the cosy pubs, it's a popular place to while away an afternoon - just be prepared to share the experience with lots of others looking to capture a piece of this stunning north Cotswold village.

Chipping Campden in Gloucestershire

Next : Chipping Campden. During the medieval era, Chipping Campden was at the centre of Britain’s wool industry. Today, this quaint market town in the Cotswolds is a much more pleasant place to visit than its industrial past would suggest, and it has the 2nd highest density of listed buildings in the country including Middle ages Market Hall.

 After Chipping Campden, drive to Stow-on-the-Wold: this hilltop market town was once the site of an Iron Age fort, but things are considerably more peaceful here these days. In the centre of town, you’ll find a number of galleries and antique shops packed with treasures, while the region’s verdant hills are close at hand.  

Have a short drive to Bourton-on-the-Water and check in the 17th century Dial House Hotel. With its peaceful walled garden and private spa, it is the perfect place to unwind.

 

DAY 7, BURTON ON THE WATER TO BILBURY (19.7 miles)

motoring

Start your day with the village exploration. Frequently ranked as one of the prettiest villages in the whole of the UK, Bourton-on-the-Water is frequently referred to as the ‘Venice of the Cotswolds’ due to the patchwork of attractive little bridges that criss-cross the River Windrush that flows through its centre.

Prepare for a trip down the memory lane with a vast collection of vehicles, toys and memorabilia from times gone by on display of Cotswold and Motoring Museum. The museum is also home to children's TV favourite, Brum. Come and see the Model Village - the one-ninth scale replica of Burton-On-The-Water. With so much attention to detail, you can even hear choirs coming from the miniature church!  

Burford Oxford smaller

Next: Burford! Back in 2009, Forbes included Burford on its list of the most idyllic places to live in Europe. It isn’t hard to see why—the medieval village, often described as the “Gateway to the Cotswolds,” mingles river views, charming antique shops, and a tranquil pace of life.

Head to Bilbury: once Once described by William Morris as 'the most beautiful village in England', the chocolate box village 

bibury

of Bibury is one of England's most iconic hamlets and home to the peaceful River Coln and some of the most photographed houses in the country. Arlington row of 14th century weaver's cottages has been the foundation of Bibury for hundreds of years and is instantly recognisable as a symbol of the Cotswold District. One of Britain's oldest and most well preserved trout farms offers a 'catch your own' fishery, a fish shop full of wines and deli products, and plenty of BBQs where you can cook your trout and enjoy the surrounding scenery.

Stay for the night in the Swan Hotel.

 

DAY 8, BILBURY - KELMSCOTT MANOR - LONDON (94.4 miles)

kelmscott manor

After your breakfast, you are heading home to London. On you way pop in to Kelmscott Manor near Lenchdale-on-Thames,  Explore William Morris’s “Heaven on Earth” and view the iconic collection of artwork and objects owned and designed by the Father of the Arts & Crafts Movement. Discover why the Cotswold home became an inspiration for him and his family and explore the gardens, enjoy homemade food from our licensed tearoom and visit our gift shop. 

There are still plenty of places of interest on your way to London: Oxford, the city of flying spires, Blenheim Palace, Sir W.Churchill birth place... (optional).

 

The program can vary. It is possible to have a quick overview of all places as well as just visit some of them according to your preferences.

 

 

The Gainsborough Bath Spa

5 crown
The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa The Gainsborough Bath Spa

Address

Beau St, Bath BA1 1QY, United Kingdom

Location

Originally built in the 1800s, The Gainsborough Bath Spa occupies two Grade II Listed buildings with distinguished Georgian and Victorian façades in the heart of the World Heritage Site. Named after the artist, Sir Thomas Gainsborough, the luxury hotel is centred around and, uniquely in the UK, has the exclusive privilege of having access to the natural thermal, mineral-rich waters. Paying homage to its colourful history, the hotel is designed by New York based Champalimaud Design to be welcoming, elegant, vibrant and social - a modern interpretation of a classic design which will provide a meaningful and enduring contribution to the life of the city.

Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin

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Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin

Address

Sion Hill, Clifton, Bristol BS8 4LD, United Kingdom

Location

Boasting fantastic panoramic views of the Clifton Suspension Bridge and the Avon Gorge itself, the hotel is in a wonderful position to delight both business and leisure guests alike. Stay in the stunning new bedrooms and suites; all of which feature the traditional Hotel du Vin touches you are used to but with a slightly contemporary feel, that we’ve developed with our amazing interior designers. Why not come along and discover for yourself the special changes we’ve made and also to see some of the unique historic features we've uncovered in the process - including the steam pumps for the former spa, original marble staircase and amazing stained glass windows. It really has been quite a special journey and we're looking forward to sharing it with you at the Avon Gorge by Hotel du Vin.

The Old Bell Hotel

4 crown
The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel The Old Bell Hotel

Address

Abbey Row, Malmesbury SN16 0BW, United Kingdom

Location

Old Bell Hotel is England’s oldest hotel. Grade 1 Listed building sits proudly next to a 12th Century Abbey in the heart of the historic market town of Malmesbury. Restored to the height of elegance and English charm, this family owned hotel is a haven for lovers of fantastic food and drink, comfortable bedrooms and outstanding hosting.

Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa

5 crown
Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa

Address

Easton Grey, Malmesbury, SN16 0RB, United Kingdom

Location

Whatley Manor Hotel & Spa is one of the top luxury hotels in the Cotswolds stands in twelve acres of rolling countryside and manicured lawns and situated on the edge of Malmesbury. Whatley Manor is a beautiful English manor house in an undeniably picture-perfect setting. Designed for comfort and to deliver a luxury five-star experience, the 23 rooms and suites are completely unique in character.

Dial House Hotel

3 crown
Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel Dial House Hotel

Address

High St, Bourton-on-the-Water, Cheltenham GL54 2AN, United Kingdom

Location

With its enviable position just a stone’s throw off the charming High Street of Bourton on the Water and the calming waters of the River Windrush, The Dial House offers you a unique way to enjoy life in the Cotswolds. Built in the world-renowned style known as the Cotswold Vernacular, the building dates back to 1698 and is one of the village’s elder statesmen. It has a wonderful character; deep-set stone walls, cosy corners, fireplaces and an individuality that becomes a home from home before you know it.

The Swan Hotel

4 crown
The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel The Swan Hotel

Address

Bibury, Cirencester GL7 5NW, United Kingdom

Location

The Swan Hotel nestled in the tranquil village of Bibury right on the River Coln. It would be hard to find a better setting than this, the sort of place where you look at your surroundings and pinch yourself – yes you’re definitely not in a dream – you’re here at The Swan in Bibury. The hotel is warm, relaxing, comfortable, refreshing, romantic, English, indulging, quintessential, quaint, unique, peaceful, equipped, sumptuous, good food, fine wine, with impeccable service. Relax in the garden with a glass of wine and daydream into the gentle flow of the River Coln. So we’ve added some cosy armchairs, a collection of beautifully designed, very individual and slightly quirky in style rooms with warm furnishings throughout our former coaching inn so you can enjoy it too.

The hotels in the tour are a suggestion only. We are happy to offer anything from B&B to a castle suite! Just contact us and we will find the best option for you!

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Charm stands for Culture, History, Art, Romance, and Mystery and we are proud to call it our Mission!

 

 

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We’ll prepare a COMPLIMENTARY personalized music video slide show! A perfect memory after a perfect holiday!

 

 

Package Includes:

•  Bed and Breakfast Accommodation at hotels as mentioned in the itinerary

•  Entrance tickets to the places of interest that you'll include in the itinerary

 

Package Does Not Include:

•  Optional activities, which we will add to you summary/quote upon request

 

Terms and Conditions:

•  The terms and conditions will be personalized for every booking, and will reflect the supplier's conditions

•  All prices are NETT / non-commissionable;

•  The prices are given as indication only and can be changed in accordance with the actual date of departure and the hotels' availabilities;

•  The example price from is calculated on the 15th August 2020 departure;


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UK Self Drive The Old England Tour (SERF 8)

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