Go next

Abingdon

market town and civil parish in Vale of White Horse, Oxfordshire, England, UK

18km

51.666-1.282

Winchester (England)

city in Hampshire, England

23km

51.0632-1.308

Hampshire

Stretching from the New Forest's coastal beaches in the south west, to London's suburban fringe in the north east, Hampshire is the largest county in South East England. Known as Jane Austen's County after its most famous daughter, Hampshire has a wealth of attractions to offer the traveller. Visitors may see one of England's greatest cathedrals in Winchester, ascend to the top of the South's tallest landmark in Portsmouth or fish for trout in crystal clear chalk rivers.

23km

51.0577-1.3081

Oxford

Oxford is the oldest university city in the United Kingdom, some 50 miles (80 km) to the west of the capital London in its own county of Oxfordshire, on the rivers Thames and Cherwell. Together with Cambridge (the second oldest university city and Oxford's great rival), Oxford has long represented the English academic establishment and elite ("Oxbridge"), a haven of tradition and endeavour. Oxford's famous "Dreaming Spires" refer to the medieval churches and colleges that dominate the bustling modern town in all their Gothic splendour. Picturesque architecture and a vibrant modern life, driven by students, light industry and technology, all set in the rolling countryside of Oxfordshire, make this a great destination.

25km

51.7518-1.2553

Witney

Witney is a thriving market town in Oxfordshire, just off the A40 Cheltenham to Oxford road. Like many towns in the Cotswolds, Witney is known historically for its textiles specifically woolen blankets.

32km

51.785-1.486

Southampton

Southampton is a port city on England's South East coast. It was the departure point for many trans-Atlantic crossings, perhaps most famously including the ill-fated maiden voyage of the RMS Titanic.

35km

50.9098-1.4044

Bicester

Bicester is a market town located in the north-east of the English county of Oxfordshire, some miles north of the university town of Oxford. It has become a popular destination on account of its being the location of Bicester Village, a large factory and designer outlet shopping village.

39km

51.9-1.15

Banbury

Banbury is a market town in the Cherwell district of Oxfordshire. It is known for the nursery rhyme - "Ride-a-cock-horse" and Banbury cakes. The local football team is Banbury United, they play at the Spencer stadium.

45km

52.0632-1.3396

Portsmouth

Portsmouth (pronounced "ports-muth" and nicknamed "Pompey") is a large city in the county of Hampshire, on the south coast of England. Portsmouth plays a major role in British history, especially naval history. Its rich heritage offers a variety of attractions, including the Historical Dockyard, which houses some of the most historical warships in the world – HMS Victory, Lord Nelson's flagship used at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805, and the Mary Rose, a Tudor-era warship. Portsmouth has two cathedrals, including the Romanesque Portsmouth Cathedral, 12 museums, most of which are free, and two theatres. The city offers excellent shopping facilities in the Gunwharf Quays complex, home to a variety of designer stores including Ralph Lauren, Hugo Boss and Barbour, as well as the striking 557 ft (170 m) landmark Spinnaker Tower, which offers excellent views of the Solent and City.

49km

50.793-1.0916

Isle of Wight

The Isle of Wight is an island and county five miles off the southern coast of England. It is easily and quickly accessible by multiple sea routes from the mainland cities of Southampton and Portsmouth. The island has long been an excellent place for an upmarket but traditional seaside holiday, with beaches and towns that were very popular in Victorian times. It is now also becoming a must-visit destination for young people seeking watersports and outdoor activities generally. Cowes is a famous yachting centre and attracts the 'London set' together with members of the worldwide sailing fraternity during Cowes Week in August. The island has a similar atmosphere to Guernsey or Jersey yet is much closer to the mainland and is three times the size. It has a population of 138,000. Despite being only 6 miles across the sea from Portsmouth and 15 miles from Southampton it is a world apart in terms of scenery, culture and pace of life. Known as "England In Miniature" it offers an incredible variety with the landscape changing dramatically in the space of a few miles and each town and village offering something different. Beaches are fantastic and the water quality is good.

51km

50.67-1.31

High Wycombe

High Wycombe is a hilly town in the county of Buckinghamshire in England.

65km

51.628661-0.748238

Warwick (England)

the county town of Warwickshire, England

67km

52.28-1.59

Christchurch (England)

coastal town in Dorset, England

69km

50.73-1.78

Stratford-upon-Avon

Stratford-upon-Avon is an historic town on the River Avon in the English county of Warwickshire, best known as the home town of the great English playwright and poet, William Shakespeare. Today, it is a major theatre-going destination as the home of the Royal Shakespeare Company. As such, it represents one of the most popular tourist destinations in the country.

69km

52.1914-1.711

Haslemere

Haslemere is a town in Surrey.

71km

51.0872-0.7101

Chichester

Chichester is a cathedral city in West Sussex, on England's South East coast.

72km

50.83652-0.77918

Wimborne Minster

Wimbourne is a small town in Dorset, England. The Minster, which is a beautiful large church, has existed for over 1300 years and is recognised for its unusual chained library.

83km

50.804-1.978

Evesham

Evesham is a small market town in Worcestershire situated roughly equidistant from Worcester, Cheltenham & Stratford-upon-Avon and in the Vale of Evesham.

84km

52.09-1.95

Poole

Poole is in Dorset, on the south coast of England.

87km

50.71666667-1.98333333

Chertsey

Chertsey is a town in Surrey.

90km

51.3902-0.5074

Birmingham (England)

major city in England

97km

52.48-1.89

Surrey

Surrey is the county in the South East of England immediately southwest of London. Surrey is the smallest Home County, is cited as being the wealthiest county per square kilometre in all of Great Britain and is the most wooded county in England.

101km

51.25-0.4167

Nottingham

City and unitary authority area in England

107km

52.95-1.15

Worthing

Worthing is the largest town in West Sussex, around 100 km south of London and 18 km or so along the coast from Brighton. The town lies nestled between the English Channel and the South Downs National Park. Since the 19th century it has been nicknamed 'Sunny Worthing' thanks to its reputedly sunny and mild microclimate.

113km

50.81-0.374

Bath

city in Somerset, England, United Kingdom

115km

51.38-2.36

Dorset

Dorset is a county on the south coast of England, in the West Country.

119km

50.8333-2.3333

Cherbourg

Cherbourg is a port town at the north end of the Cotentin Peninsula in Normandy, France.

129km

49.633-1.6167

Dorchester

town in West Dorset in Dorset, United Kingdom

133km

50.71141-2.4412

London

capital and largest city of the United Kingdom

133km

51.5086-0.1264

Brighton (England)

town on the south coast of Great Britain

138km

50.8241-0.134

Brighton

Brighton is a famous seaside resort and charming city in East Sussex in southeastern England, 76 km (47 mi) south of London. In 2000, the neighbouring communities of Brighton and Hove joined to form the unitary authority of the City of Brighton and Hove.

138km

50.8241-0.134

Bristol

city in South West England

141km

51.45561-2.59455

Lewes

Lewes is the county town of East Sussex.

153km

50.8756270.017855
Sights

Fort Nelson, Hampshire

Grade I listed military museum in the United Kingdom

42km

50.861-1.1389

Portsdown Hill

mountain in United Kingdom

44km

50.85822-1.11055

New Forest

The New Forest is a major tourist area and a national park in Hampshire. It is immensely popular with British campers, as it is one of two national parks in the densely populated South East of England.

46km

50.86666667-1.56666667

Portsmouth Historic Dockyard

area of HM Naval Base Portsmouth

48km

50.801-1.11

Gunwharf Quays

Shopping District

48km

50.7949-1.1058

Domus Dei

church in the United Kingdom

49km

50.788967-1.103943

Portsmouth City Museum

Portsmouth Museum is a local museum in Museum Road in the city of Portsmouth, southern England.

49km

50.791636-1.097743

Portsmouth F.C.

Association football club

51km

50.79638889-1.06388889

Southsea

town in Hampshire, England

51km

50.785-1.07

Woodhenge

A contemporary monument to Stonehenge, Woodhenge was a series of timbers erected in oval rings, and like Stonehenge is aligned to the rising sun on the summer solstice. The old timber postholes are now marked with small concrete plinths (although there are plans to reconstruct the timbers as they may have looked), and although short on information the site offers a peaceful location away from the crowds at Stonehenge.

53km

51.1894-1.78576

Durrington Walls

Just north of Woodhenge, Durrington Walls has been revealed as the site of a great Neolithic village, and likely home of several religious activities. The walls are the remains of the largest henge (earthworks) monument in the UK - some 500 m in diameter.

53km

51.1925-1.786667

Salisbury

cathedral city in Wiltshire, England

57km

51.074-1.7936

Stonehenge Cursus

Neolithic cursus monument

57km

51.186-1.826

Normanton Down Barrows

58km

51.17-1.83

Avebury

Neolithic henge monument

59km

51.42861111-1.85416667

Bush Barrow

archaeological site in England

59km

51.17051-1.834819

Aldershot

town in Hampshire, UK

63km

51.248-0.758

Wiltshire

ceremonial county of England (use Q21694746 for administrative unitary authority)

66km

51.33333333-1.91666667

Wiltshire Museum

museum in Devizes, England

74km

51.35-1.993

Devizes

town in Wiltshire, England

74km

51.353-1.994

Bournemouth

town in the ceremonial county of Dorset, England

78km

50.72-1.88

Windsor, Berkshire

79km

51.4791-0.6095

Eton, Berkshire

79km

51.4881-0.6092

Cotswolds

protected area in south central England

83km

51.8-2.03333333

Corfe Castle

97km

50.64-2.058

Middlesex

historic county of England

101km

51.5-0.41666667

Bradford-on-Avon

town in Wiltshire, England, UK

103km

51.347-2.251

Lulworth

116km

50.6208-2.2498

Wirksworth

town and civil parish in Derbyshire Dales district, Derbyshire, England

117km

53.082-1.574

Rocester

village in the United Kingdom

120km

52.951-1.838

East Midlands

official region of England

125km

52.98-0.75

Bakewell

town and civil parish in Derbyshire Dales district, Derbyshire, England

129km

53.213-1.6759

Monsal Trail

133km

53.2447-1.7317

Sheffield

city in South Yorkshire, England

135km

53.38333333-1.46666667

Embassy Court

Embassy Court is an 11-storey block of luxury flats on the seafront in Brighton, part of the English city of Brighton and Hove. It has been listed at Grade II* by English Heritage. Wells Coates' "extremely controversial" piece of Modernist architecture has "divided opinion across the city" since its completion in 1935, and continues to generate strong feelings among residents, architectural historians and conservationists.

135km

50.823-0.1564

Preston Manor, Brighton

Preston Manor is the former manor house of the ancient Sussex village of Preston, now part of the coastal city of Brighton and Hove, England. The present building dates mostly from 1738, when Lord of the manor Thomas Western rebuilt the original 13th-century structure, and 1905 when Charles Stanley Peach's renovation and enlargement gave the house its current appearance. The manor house passed through several owners, including the Stanfords—reputedly the richest family in Sussex— after several centuries of ownership by the Diocese of Chichester and a period in which it was Crown property.

136km

50.8425-0.1501

West Pier

Grade I listed building in the United Kingdom

136km

50.82083333-0.15111111

North Laine

human settlement in United Kingdom

137km

50.82638889-0.13916667

The Lanes

collection of narrow lanes in Brighton, England

137km

50.821-0.14

Brighton Museum & Art Gallery

museum in Brighton, UK

137km

50.822-0.138

Sea Life Brighton

Sealife Brighton, originally known as the Brighton Aquarium, is an aquarium in Brighton, currently operated by Sea Life.

138km

50.8196-0.13584

Volk's Electric Railway

narrow gauge heritage railway in Brighton, England

138km

50.8182-0.1291

St Werburghs

The alternative quarter and a green oasis in the heart of the city. Filled with allotments, a city farm, eco-housing and lively pubs including the award-winning The Duke of York in Jubilee Road and The Miner's Arms in Mina Road. The most recent addition to the area is the multi-million pound Eastgate Oriental City complex which features a large Chinese supermarket and Chinese restaurant.

139km

51.47-2.576

St Pauls, Bristol

The Afro-Caribbean centre of Bristol and home to the world famous St Pauls Carnival. It still suffers from the negative reputation of having been home of the St Pauls riots over 25 years ago but visitors today will find it a colourful, friendly area with fantastic reggae pubs and clubs and a great street art scene. Host to an Asian supermarket on Ashley Road next door to Teoh's pan-Asian cafe.

140km

51.4656-2.582

Bristol (Whitchurch) Airport

Former airport of Bristol, operating from 1930 until 1957. It played an important role during the Second World War as air bridge between the UK and neutral Portugal, and other territories such as Gibraltar. From the early 1950s the airport became too small to accommodate scheduled services, and expansion was limited by surrounding housing estates. It remained in use for some years for short flights to the Channel Islands, Isle of Wight and the Isle of Man, but flying ceased from 1957 onward. It was reopened in 1959 as a racing circuit, but most of the former airport grounds have been redeveloped since. The main runway still exists and can be visited.

140km

51.41277778-2.58638889

St Peter's Church, Castle Park, Bristol

It is difficult to imagine now, but this large harbour-side park was a network of busy streets and shops until it was bombed out during the second world war. Within the park are the excavated ruins of Bristol Castle, and the ruined St Peter's Church preserved as it stood after the bombing as a memorial to those killed.

140km

51.4553-2.5897

Llandoger Trow

pub in Bristol, UK

141km

51.4519-2.5932

St Nicholas Market

All under a glass arcade and is a great place to grab some deliciously different and cheap food. Choices include, local cheeses, The Bristol Sausage shop, famous Pie Minister Pies, and food from around the world such as Portuguese, Italian, Moroccan or Caribbean and Turkish.

141km

51.4544-2.5935

The Exchange, Bristol

The Palladian Corn Exchange, built in 1743, boasts a clock on its frontage that ingeniously tells time both in the new-fangled GMT and the old Bristol time. In front are nails (in reality Bronze pillars) over which the local merchants did business; from these come the expression 'cash on the nail'.

141km

51.4544-2.5935

King Street, Bristol

King Street is now the heart of Bristol's theatre-land (see 'Old Vic' below) but it once lead down to the docks at Welsh Back, where the old sailing trows (a type of sailing barge) used to dock after their journeys from South Wales. The street has changed little since those days, and the Llandoger Trow pub dates back to 1663. It is rumoured to have been patronised by pirates of old, and by Robert Louis Stevenson whilst writing Treasure Island.

141km

51.4518-2.5946

Queen Square, Bristol

A 2.4 ha garden square in the center, originally laid out outside Bristol's city walls in an area known as the Town Marsh. Its planning started in 1699 and construction finished in 1727, being named after Queen Anne. It has seen a turbulent history, with much of the north and west side buildings being destroyed during the riots of 1831 and subsequently rebuilt. From 1937 to 1992 the square was scarred by a dual carriageway road crossing it diagonally, which created a lot of traffic to flow through the area. After this became unbearable by the 90s, the road was closed and demolished by the late 90s, and the garden restored to its pre 1937 glory. Although originally a residential neighborhood, the buildings surrounding the square are nowadays used as offices, and many are listed under heritage protection. The center of the square hosts the iconic statue of William III, a sculpture by John Michael Rysbrack who cast it in 1733 in brass and erected it in 1736 to signify the city's loyalty.

141km

51.4505-2.595

Pero's Bridge

Bridge over the Harbour, known for the iconic counter weights of the lifting section which resemble the shape of movie character Shrek, hence its popular name with the locals. Its formal name Pero's Bridge is a reference to Pero Jones, a Caribbean slave who arrived in Bristol through the harbour channel below the bridge in the 18th. Although the bridges hydraulic mechanism allows it to open and close swiftly, it only does so rarely because the ferry was designed explicitly to pass under the bridge without it needing to be lifted.

141km

51.4501-2.5979

Brighton Marina

marina situated in Brighton, England

141km

50.8125-0.103

M Shed

History of Bristol

141km

51.4473-2.5986

Great Bristol Half Marathon

141km

51.4508-2.5986

Red Lodge Museum, Bristol

The house was built in 1590 and then altered in 1730. It has fine oak panelling and carved stone chimney pieces and is furnished in the style of both periods. The garden has now been laid out in Elizabethan style.

141km

51.455556-2.599583

Bristol Cathedral

Built as the abbey of St Augustine founded in the Norman era, and extensively rebuilt in the 16th and 19th centuries. The seat of the diocese of Bristol.

142km

51.4517-2.6007

Buxton

town in Derbyshire, England

142km

53.259-1.911

Georgian House, Bristol

Built for merchant and plantation owner John Pinney in 1790, also the former home of Pero Jones, a slave brought to Bristol from Nevis, by Pinney. It is displayed as it might have looked in the 18th century and provides an insight into life above and below stairs. Free. The book Pero, the Life of a Slave in Eighteenth-Century Bristol (C Eickelmann and D Small) is for sale at the museum.

142km

51.4526-2.6044

Bristol City Museum and Art Gallery

Bristol's major museum and art gallery houses an outstanding and diverse range of objects, from sea dinosaurs to magnificent art. A visit to the region's largest museum and art gallery is guaranteed to inspire! A range of subjects can be found. From Archaeology to History and Art. It also has a cafe.

142km

51.4561-2.6053

University of Sussex

university in Brighton and Hove, UK

142km

50.86527778-0.08555556

Brandon Hill, Bristol

This attractive and hilly park is worth visiting, if only for the views over Bristol from the hill-top. Even better views can be gained by climbing the narrow spiral staircase within the Cabot Tower atop the hill. Open every day from 8AM to 30 min before dusk. The tower is now open again after being closed for significant structural maintenance.

142km

51.45291-2.6068

Cabot Tower, Bristol

This dramatic Victorian tower occupies a prominent hilltop in Brandon Hill park, seen from much of the city. If you climb up the spiral staircase, you get a great view of the whole city from the top. There are signs which show you what you are looking at. It's a great way to get acquainted with the city and oriented to where you are.

142km

51.454-2.6068

SS Great Britain

The world's first iron hulled, screw propeller-driven, steam-powered passenger liner, built by Brunel in 1843 and now preserved in a dry-dock alongside the floating harbour. Winner of the Gulbenkian Prize for Museum of the Year 2006 - the biggest arts prize in the U.K. The "Being Brunel" exhibition alongside opened in 2018 and is included in the ticket price.

142km

51.4492-2.6084

The Lido, Bristol

A Grade II* listed building. The Lido and pub are separately managed, the historic Lido having closed in 1989, completely refurbished and reopened in 2008. The Victoria freehouse pub stands in one corner of the site; it was created in 1851 to provide the funds to rescue the Lido the first time, and was saved from closure in 2006.

143km

51.4589-2.6117

Roedean School

Independent day and boarding school in Brighton, East Sussex, England

143km

50.812-0.085

Clifton Cathedral

A striking modernist design completed in 1973, with an equally modern interior and spire. It is constructed of reinforced concrete faced with granite. Worth a look.

143km

51.4597-2.6163

Edale

village and civil parish in High Peak, Derbyshire, England

144km

53.366-1.816

Bristol Zoo

It is the 5th oldest zoo in the world and the oldest outside of a capital city. It was awarded ‘Zoo of the Year 2004’ by the Good Britain Guide.

144km

51.46333333-2.62222222

Clifton Observatory

The Downs provide a huge open space within Bristol, with great views over the Avon Gorge and the suspension bridge. On top of the downs, right by the bridge is the Observatory, housing a camera obscura and a cave leading down towards an observation point within the 250-foot sheer cliff face of the gorge.

144km

51.45663-2.6264

Clifton Suspension Bridge

bridge spanning the Avon Gorge and the River Avon

145km

51.4549-2.6279

Leigh Woods National Nature Reserve

A wilderness of beauty and tranquility set against the breathtaking backdrop of the Avon Gorge and Brunel's world famous suspension bridge (National Trust).

146km

51.4631-2.6392

Ashton Court

850 acres (340 hectares) city park, less than 2 mi (3.2 km) from the city centre, with a mix of meadow, woodland, deer park, golf course, site of the Balloon Fiesta, the KIte Festival and the former Ashton Court Festival.

146km

51.4479-2.6446

we will see

Newbury and Thatcham

United Kingdom
Newbury and Thatcham are adjoining towns in the county of Berkshire, in the South East of England.

What's on your mind?

Climate

No climate information is available for this destination.

Useful links