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    England & Scotland 10 Nights Tour Package

    • Pkg Id

      0000401

    • Destinations

      3

      LondonEdinburghGlasgow
    • Duration

      11 Days

    • Attractions

      18

      London EyeMadame TussaudsTower of LondonTower BridgeWestminster AbbeySt Pauls CathedralWindsor CastleSt Georges Chapel Windsor CastleEdinburgh CastleCamera Obscura And World Of IllusionsNational Museum of ScotlandHolyrood PalaceCalton HillJupiter ArtlandGlasgow CathedralMaid Of The ForthInverness Cathedral, dedicated to St AndrewInverness Castle
    • Price

      On Request

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    DAY 1
    Arrival-London
    • Pickup from Heathrow International Airport and transfer to the hotel.
    • Check in to the hotel and evening free @ Leisure.
    • Overnight accommodation at the hotel.
    DAY 2
    London
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pick-up from the hotel for your full day tour which consist London City tour with changing guard ceremony, Ride the London Eye and Visit to the famous Madame Tussuads Wax Museum.
    • London is packed with historic and modern landmarks, so get to know your way around by seeing, Big Ben, The houses of parliament, the west end, Westminster abbey, The Tower of London, St. Paul’s cathedral, Piccadilly Circus, Hyde Park, Tower Bridge and Trafalgar Square, to name a few in your London City Tour.
    • Witness the royal hospitality and see changing of the Guards ceremony at Buckingham Palace, Which is the London residence and administrative headquarters of the monarch of the United Kingdom.
    • Next you proceed to the renowned Madame Tussuads Wax Museum, where you can get enthralled by the world’s largest Wax collection of famous personalities.
    • Later we will proceed to visit London Eye. Enjoy scenic views of the city while you ride the London eye. It is one of the most popular tourist attractions in the United Kingdom, standing at 135 meters tall overlooking the river Thames and the beautiful city of London.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay.
    DAY 3
    London
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from hotel for your full day tour.
    • Visit Tower Bridge: Tower Bridge, movable bridge of the double-leaf bascule (drawbridge) type that spans the River Thames between the Greater London boroughs of Tower Hamlets and Southwark. It is a distinct landmark that aesthetically complements the Tower of London, which it adjoins.
    • Next Visit Tower of London: The Tower of London, officially Her Majesty's Royal Palace and Fortress of the Tower of London, is a historic castle on the north bank of the River Thames in central London. It lies within the London Borough of Tower Hamlets, which is separated from the eastern edge of the square mile of the City of London by the open space known as Tower Hill. The Tower of London has played a prominent role in English history. It was besieged several times, and controlling it has been important to controlling the country. The Tower has served variously as an armoury, a treasury, a menagerie, the home of the Royal Mint, a public record office, and the home of the Crown Jewels of England.
    • Next you visit Westminster Abbey: Westminster Abbey, formally titled the Collegiate Church of Saint Peter at Westminster, is a large, mainly Gothic abbey church in the City of Westminster, London, England, just to the west of the Palace of Westminster. It is one of the United Kingdom's most notable religious buildings and the traditional place of coronation and a burial site for English and, later, British monarchs. 
    • Visit Saint Paul’s Cathedral: St Paul's Cathedral is an Anglican cathedral in London. As the seat of the Bishop of London, the cathedral serves as the mother church of the Diocese of London. It sits on Ludgate Hill at the highest point of the City of London and is a Grade I listed building. Its dedication to Paul the Apostle dates back to the original church on this site, founded in AD 604. The present structure, dating from the late 17th century, was designed in the English Baroque style by Sir Christopher Wren. Its construction, completed in Wren's lifetime, was part of a major rebuilding programme in the City after the Great Fire of London.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay.    
    DAY 4
    London
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your full day tour.
    • Visit some of the top attractions outside of London on this day trip to Stonehenge, Windsor Castle and the historic town of Bath. Start at Windsor Castle, home to the British royal family, for a tour of the State Apartments and St George’s Chapel, and then continue west of London to Salisbury, home of the mysterious Stonehenge rock formations. Finally, arrive in Bath, known for its elegant Georgian architecture and Roman baths.
    • STONEHENGE: The significance of Stonehenge itself can be summarised as follows: Stonehenge is the most architecturally sophisticated and only surviving lintelled stone circle in the world. The earliest stage of the monument is one of the largest cremations cemeteries known in Neolithic Britain.One of the most popular beliefs was that Stonehenge was built by the Druids. These high priests of the Celts constructed it for sacrificial ceremonies. It was John Aubrey, who first linked Stonehenge to the Druids.
    • WINDSOR CASTLE: Windsor Castle is the oldest and largest inhabited castle in the world and has been the family home of British kings and queens for almost 1,000 years. It is an official residence of Her Majesty The Queen and is still very much a working royal palace today, home to around 150 people.GEORGIAN BATH: Georgian Bath started in the 18th Century when England had a succession of Kings called George. The initial impetus came from visits in 1688, 1692, 1702 and 1703 by Princess/Queen Anne who visited Bath to take the waters.
    • The frequency of her visits led to even greater aristocratic patronage. The Romans built the baths as part of a spa, in the year 43 BC. They called it Aquae Sulis, which means "The waters of Sulis".Bath became a city in 1585, when Queen Elizabeth I declared it to be one.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay.      
    DAY 5
    London-Edinburg
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Check-out from the hotel and transfer to Airport for flight to Edinburgh, Edinburgh is Scotland's compact, hilly capital. It has a medieval Old Town and elegant Georgian New Town with gardens and neoclassical buildings. Looming over the city is Edinburgh Castle, home to Scotland’s crown jewels and the Stone of Destiny, used in the coronation of Scottish rulers. Arthur’s Seat is an imposing peak in Holyrood Park with sweeping views, and Calton Hill is topped with monuments and memorials.
    • Arrive and get pick up from the Airport for your hotel transfer.
    • Post reaching hotel, Check-in and rest for couple of hours.
    • Second half get pick up from the hotel for your tour at Camera Obscura and World of Illusions: Camera Obscura and World of Illusions - Britain's most fun attraction! Welcome to Edinburgh's oldest visitor attraction, delighting visitors since 1853. This top attraction in Edinburgh provides great fun for all the family - we dare you not to be amazed, whatever your age. With five floors of interactive curiosities and illusions to explore, there's something for everyone to enjoy. Lose yourself in the puzzling mirror maze or try to keep your balance in the exhilarating Vortex Tunnel. Be sure to get an allocated show time so you don't miss out on seeing the 166-year-old Camera Obscura in action. This Victorian spectacle is a truly unique way to see Edinburgh; it takes sightseeing to the next level and cannot be missed.
    • Back to hotel & overnight stay.

    DAY 6
    Edinburgh
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your full day tour.
    • Visit Edinburgh Castle: Recently voted top UK Heritage Attraction in the British Travel Awards, this should be a must-see on your list of places to visit in Edinburgh. Perched atop Castle Rock overlooking the city, Edinburgh Castle houses important Scottish artefacts, such as the Honors of Scotland, which are the oldest crown jewels in the UK, and The Stone of Destiny; an ancient symbol of the Scottish monarchy. Explore the vast castle grounds, take a guided tour with a castle steward, or listen to the audio guide, which is available in eight languages.
    • Listen out for the firing of the One O'clock Gun from the castle grounds, which can be heard daily (except on Sundays). Did you know? Ships in the Firth of Forth once set their maritime clocks according to the sound of the shot.
    • Visit National Museum Scotland: Scotland is known for having unpredictable weather, and if you happen to get caught in the rain you might be wondering what to do in Edinburgh. Visit the National Museum of Scotland, one of the best indoor attractions in Edinburgh. And, best of all, entry is free. With over 20,000 unique artefacts to see, there's something for everyone, and fun for all the family. Spend the day learning about the catacombs of Egypt, the wonders of nature and even modern-day technology.If the sun happens to make an appearance, head up to the rooftop terrace to enjoy amazing views of Edinburgh Castle.
    • Next you Climb Arthur’s Seat and Stroll through Holyrood Park: Perhaps one of the most iconic places to go in Edinburgh is Arthur's Seat, located within Holyrood Park. This ancient volcano sits 251m above sea level and offers 360-degree views of Edinburgh and the Lothians. You can see the medieval remains of St Anthony's Chapel or feed the ducks and swans on Duddingston Loch. There's an array of paths and trails to follow, suitable for all, including the trail to St Margaret's Loch which is both wheelchair and buggy accessible.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay.    
    DAY 7
    Edinburgh
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your full day tour. 
    • Pay a trip to Leith: The ever-evolving Leith area of Edinburgh – known as the Shore – is fast building a reputation as a cosmopolitan, culturally significant district in its own right. The historic Leith Theatre has been saved from disrepair and is now a haven for music and theatre lovers throughout the year. Trendy bars and must-visit restaurants also abound, along with regular events like LeithLate and the Edinburgh Mela. Try The Pitt, Leith's popular independent weekend market, where you'll find an ever-changing array of street food, craft beer and live music.
    • Next you visit Jupiter Artland: A contemporary sculpture park and art gallery set amid 120 acres of stunning woodland just outside Edinburgh.Jupiter Artland, on the grounds of nineteenth-century Bonnington House, is a truly magical place. As you walk in, you’ll be greeted by Charles Jencks’s impressive landscape work ‘Cells of Life’: eight land forms surrounded by four lakes. Elsewhere, there are permanent pieces by Jim Lambie, Ian Hamilton Finlay, Anish Kapoor and others, as well as temporary exhibitions always full of surprises. There’s art to be discovered in every nook and cranny.
    • Next to climb a Calton Hill for a stunning views as you Enjoy panoramic views over the Edinburgh skyline from Calton Hill, home to a collection of striking Greek-style historic monuments, as well as the Collective contemporary art gallery.Take a short stroll up Calton Hill and you'll be rewarded with views across some of the city's major sites including Arthur's Seat, Holyrood Palace, the Parliament and the Royal Mile. You can also spend time exploring the Acropolis, with the Parthenon-inspired National Monument, the Nelson Monument and the City Observatory all taking up residence on the hill.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay.      
    DAY 8
    Edinburgh-Glasgow
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your transfer to Train station for your train to Glasgow as it is a port city on the River Clyde in Scotland's western Lowlands. It's famed for its Victorian and art nouveau architecture, a rich legacy of the city's 18th–20th-century prosperity due to trade and shipbuilding. Today it's a national cultural hub, home to institutions including the Scottish Opera, Scottish Ballet and National Theatre of Scotland, as well as acclaimed museums and a thriving music scene.
    • Pick up from the train station for your full day tour.
    • Visit Glasgow Cathedral & Necropolis: Glasgow’s big Gothic attractions, with signature spires in tow.Glasgow Cathedral was consecrated in 1197 and remains a sturdy and impressive example of Scottish Gothic architecture both inside and out. The other big attraction nearby is the Necropolis, Glasgow’s gloriously atmospheric cemetery inspired by Père La chaise in Paris and dating back to 1833. Amble among the monuments, look out over the city and wonder just how green and bucolic the view was more than two centuries ago and Ankle-length black leather coat and Demonia boots optional.Glasgow Cathedral has one of the most impressive post-war collections of stained glass windows in Britain, including John K Clark’s Millennium Window.
    • Visit Glasgow’s Sir Charles Rennie Mackintosh at the hunterian Art Gallery & Museum: The country’s oldest public museum, with one of the largest collections.At the Hunterian Art Gallery, find the Mackintosh House, with its historically and aesthetically important interior and brutalist exterior. Built in the 1960s near the former home on South park Avenue of Glasgow’s most famous architect Sir Charles Rennie Mackintosh (1868-1928) and his wife, the artist Margaret MacDonald Mackintosh (1864-1933), the modern concrete structure adjoining the university’s gallery-library complex remembers the Mackintosh’s legacy in fond style. Inside is a meticulous reassemblage of the principal interiors from their home.
    • Visit Clydeside Distillery: Glasgow’s very first dedicated Single Malt Whisky distillery in more than 100 years.Hidden inside the old Pump house building that once controlled entry to the famous Queen’s Dock – and thus Scotland’s whisky exports to the world – Clydeside became one of the first new distilleries in generations to operate in Glasgow when it started running its huge copper stills in 2017. Take a tour of their pristine and impressive facilities to see the operation in action.A chocolate and whisky tour allows visitors to savour five carefully selected single malt whiskies, each expertly paired with freshly-made artisan chocolate handcrafted by Sugar Wings of Glasgow.Two separate major fires in four years at Glasgow School of Art’s Mackintosh building tragically caused the almost complete destruction of the defining work by one of the city’s most celebrated sons. As the Mac is painstakingly rebuilt, the Hunterian is a great place to start discovering other, smaller Mackintosh gems around Glasgow.

    DAY 9
    Glasgow-Inverness
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your transfer to Train station for your train to Inverness. INVERNESS is a city on Scotland’s northeast coast, where the River Ness meets the Moray Firth. It's the largest city and the cultural capital of the Scottish Highlands. Its Old Town features 19th-century Inverness Cathedral, the mostly 18th-century Old High Church and an indoor Victorian Market selling food, clothing and crafts. The contemporary Inverness Museum and Art Gallery traces local and Highland history.
    • Visit Fort George: Fort George is the mightiest artillery fortification in Britain.Following the 1746 defeat at Culloden of Bonnie Prince Charlie, George II created the ultimate defense against further Jacobite unrest. The result, Fort George, is the mightiest artillery fortification in Britain, if not Europe.Its garrison buildings, artillery defenses bristling with cannon, and superb collection of arms - including bayoneted muskets, pikes, swords and ammunition pouches - provide a fascinating insight into 18th century military life.Access is across level ground with some areas of granite sets to cross, where visitors using wheelchairs would need assistance. The battlements have six sloped grass and concrete access ramps at a 20° slope. There is a slight step leading to the barrack rooms where all audio buttons and displays are accessible.
    • Visit Inverness Museum & Art Gallery: Explore the historic city of Inverness with a visit to Inverness Museum and Art Gallery. Situated right in the historic centre of the city at the foot of the Castle hill, the museum is a treasure trove of artifacts relating to the history of Highland Scotland. Inverness' first museum was opened in 1826, since then the museum has undergone a number of transformations, most recently in 2007, when the building was extensively refurbished with a range of new displays and visitor facilities.The exhibitions begin on the ground floor with geology and natural history as well as the rich archaeological heritage of the Highlands. Continue upstairs to discover the more recent history of the Highlands. Here you will find Jacobite memorabilia, Inverness silverware, authentic Highland weapons and bagpipes. The museum offers a great deal more than just exhibitions and displays, with a programme of lunchtime talks, workshops, recitals as well as activities for children and adults.The Art Gallery hosts an exciting programme of local fine art and craft exhibitions, with a variety of changing featured artists.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay. 
    DAY 10
    Glasgow
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Pickup from the hotel for your full day tour. 
    • Visit Inverness Castle: Inverness Castle comprises of two castellated buildings. The first dates from the 1830s and was built for purpose as a courthouse.  The second, completed in the 1840s, served as the prison.  Sitting on the banks of the River Ness at the heart of Inverness, the Castle is easily the most prominent structure, towering above the city and allowing for fantastic views beyond.
    • The Castle occupies the site where the original mediaeval fortification once dominated the burgh of Inverness.  It alternated in size and architecture over the centuries, with its usage often being adapted to suit the needs of the day. In its long and tempestuous history, the previous Castle was set ablaze more than once by the mighty MacDonald Lords of the Isles, saw entry refused to Mary, Queen of Scots and endured a number of sieges.  The Castle, having been reinforced in the early 18th century to accommodate British Government Troops, was finally destroyed by Jacobites at the command of Charles Edward Stuart, prior to the Battle of Culloden in 1746.The original well from the mediaeval fortress can be found in the grounds of the current Castle, and the beautiful statue of Flora MacDonald, completed in the 1890s by Inverness sculptor Andrew Davidson, looks over towards the River Ness from Castle Hill.
    • Next you Visit Inverness Cathedral: Inverness Cathedral is rich in history and heritage and a wonderful example of the architecture of Alexander Ross.Inverness Cathedral is the most northerly Anglican Cathedral in the UK.Its rich history and heritage along with an insight into the history of the church in Scotland after the reformation. A wonderful example of the architecture of Alexander Ross can be found here, along with intricate craftsmanship and details carvings in both stone and wood alongside glorious stained glass windows.The Cathedral will re-open to visitors from Monday 26th April 2021 and will be adhering to strict Scottish Government Covid-regulations to ensure the safety of staff, visitors and volunteers.  The Cathedral is open to visitors on Monday - Saturday from 10am to 4pm and 11.30am to 4pm on Sundays.  The cathedral is free to enter and is open all year.  As we are a full working Cathedral - we ask you to be respectful if visiting when there is a gathered congregation. Inverness Cathedral is the Mother Church for the Diocese of Moray, Ross & Caithness in the Scottish Episcopal Church. Daily worship is offered and has been from 1866 when the first worship took place.
    • Visit Clava Cairns: Clava Cairns or the Prehistoric Burial Cairns of Bulnuaran of Clava are a group of three Bronze Age cairns located near Inverness. A hugely significant and exceptionally well preserved prehistoric site, Clava Cairns is a fantastic example of the distant history of Highland Scotland, dating back about 4,000 years.The cemetery was used in two periods. At around 2000 BC a row of large cairns was built, three of which can still be seen today. A thousand years later the cemetery was reused and new burials were placed in some of the existing cairns and three smaller monuments were built including a 'kerb cairn'. Traces of a smaller cemetery can also be seen at Milton of Clava, a short distance up the valley to the west. The cairns at Balnuaran of Clava extended along a gravel terrace rose above the River Nairn.Excavations have found evidence for farming on the site before any of these monuments were built. The settlement was directly replaced by the cairns and it even seems possible that some of the material used to build them had been taken from demolished houses.
    • Back to hotel and overnight stay. 
    DAY 11
    Fly Back
    • Breakfast at the hotel.
    • Check-out and get picked up from the hotel for your transfer to Inverness International Airport for flight back.
    • Fly back with wonderful memories.

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    Inclusions

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