Updated: Oct 19, 2021
The United Kingdom made up of England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland, has long been one of Europe's most popular tourist destinations.
Let's start our journey
It is one of the most significant places to visit in the UK in summer is Big Ben and is often used by artists all over the world to represent the country.
Big Ben, in fact, is the name of the clock tower which is located near Westminster Abbey in central London.
The tower, designed by Augustus Pugin, is about a hundred meters tall.
The place has been declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is visited by many tourists every year waiting to get clicked in front of it.
Timings: 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM
London Eye is centrally located in the heart of the capital, gracefully rotating over the River Thames opposite the Houses of Parliament and Big Ben, it was launched in 1999.
The experience showcases breathtaking 360-degree views of the capital and its famous landmarks.
The wheel stands at almost 135 meters tall, with 32 capsules.
Within each capsule, interactive guides allow you to explore the capital's iconic landmarks in several languages.
Timings: 10:00 AM to 8:30 PM.
Hyde Park is one of the largest parks in London it covers 142 hectares (350 acres).
It is the city’s most important green lung and where many tourists and residents come to relax and enjoy a bit of fresh air.
The park is well connected with the famous London tube and the main roads, so reaching there is not a problem at all.
Picnics in autumn make it one of the most perfect places to visit in the UK in October.
Timings: 5:00 AM to 12:00 AM.
Windsor Castle is the oldest and largest occupied castle in the world. It is open to visitors throughout the year.
Founded by William the Conqueror in the 11th century, it has since been the home of 39 monarchs.
Today The Queen spends most of her private weekends at the Castle.
This grand old castle has served as the summer residence of British royalty for more than a millennium (it was started by William the Conqueror in 1078) and is the world's largest inhabited castle.
The castle containing the Queen's Gallery and dining hall, each with magnificently painted ceilings and woodcarvings, and St. George's Chapel, famous as the home of the Knights and Ladies of the ancient Order of the Garter.
When you've had your fill of these historic buildings, be sure to also spend time exploring the castle's large and beautiful grounds, which are almost 10 kilometers long.
Here you'll enjoy some truly memorable panoramic views over Windsor and its castle.
Other area attractions worth visiting include Legoland Windsor, a fun family resort set on 150 acres of parkland and just a short bus ride from the town center, and Royal Ascot, the UK's most famous horse-racing venue (try to time your trip to coincide with the Royal Meeting held each June).
The Cotswolds and Lake District
Located in the west of London and close to the popular tourist attractions of Bath & Bristol
The Lake District is the UK’s newest UNESCO protected site.
It covers almost 1,287 square kilometers of pristine countryside, the beautiful Cotswolds is undoubtedly one of the most photographed corners of the UK.
It is an amazing experience of a true taste of rural English life
You can ride a horse & biking
Cotswolds includes some of the best parts of the counties of Oxfordshire, Gloucestershire, Somerset, Wiltshire, Warwickshire, and Worcestershire.
The Lake District National Park
is located to the north of the Cotswolds, it covers an area of 1448 square kilometers.
It includes 12 lakes of the largest lakes in the country
this region is another region of the UK that's great to explore on foot thanks to its more than 3,218 kilometers of trails. Highlights include visiting Scafell Pike, at 978 meters the highest mountain in England, as well as exploring its many picturesque towns, including Grasmere.
One of the most famous ancient sites in England.
It is located in the west of London. It is supposed to date back to 3000 BC.
It has been a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1986.
The beauty of the place lies in the mystery around it as well as no one exactly knows what the stones stand for or what its purpose exactly was. However, the place is surrounded by different Neolithic burial grounds and monuments, which makes it one of the most important places to visit in the United Kingdom.
Timings: 9:00 AM to 8:00 PM
Tower of London
The Tower of London, officially Her Majesty's Royal Palace and Fortress of the Tower of London is a historic castle located on the north bank of the River Thames in central London, it is For those interested in learning more about the UK's rich history
It was built by William the Conqueror in 1078 and was a resented symbol of oppression, inflicted upon London by the new ruling elite.
The castle was used as a prison from 1100 until 1952, there are some fascinating stories within its walls.
Hampton Court Palace, London
It is a royal palace in the borough of Richmond upon the Thames.
The building of the palace began in 1515 for Cardinal Thomas Wolsey, a favorite of King Henry VIII.
The palace went on to become one of Henry's most favored residences; soon after acquiring the property, he arranged for it to be enlarged so that it might more easily accommodate his sizeable retinue of courtiers. Along with St James' Palace, it is one of only two surviving palaces out of the many the king owned.
The palace is currently in the possession of Queen Elizabeth II and the Crown.
Borough Market, London
It is the most famous food market in Britain, Borough Market has been in Southwark in some form for at least one thousand years.
In 2016 the market underwent a huge renovation and today it's packed with international artisan traders selling the best produce from myriad stalls, shops and restaurants.
St Paul's Cathedral, London
A visit to St Paul’s Cathedral offers 1,200 years of history as well as the chance to climb the 528 steps to the top of the spectacular Dome.
On your way up, you can witness the Whispering Gallery, where a whisper can be heard from 100 feet away, before admiring stunning views of London's skyline.
The iconic cathedral has witnessed many significant events in Britain’s history, including the state funeral of Sir Winston Churchill and the marriage of Prince Charles and Princess Diana.
Abbey Road, London
This is a public road which still in use, so you must follow traffic laws and be very careful while either walking across the street or taking photos.
Your best bet will be to take in the view from the curb and cross the road to get the full experience. Do not stop for too long in the middle of the street just to get the perfect picture.
Although this is a historic site, chances are that you won’t spend more than 10-15 minutes while you’re here.
If you choose to come at a popular time, you might need to set aside a few more minutes both for traffic to pass and for other Beatles fans to cross the road.
Natural History Museum, London
Established over 130 years ago, more than five million people explore London's Natural History Museum each year.
The museum is home to life and earth science specimens comprising some 80 million items within five main collections: botany, entomology, mineralogy, paleontology, and zoology.
Kew Gardens, London
Its Grade I-listed Victorian Glasshouse, Temperate House has recently reopened after being closed for 5 years and is now home to 1,500 species of rare temperature plants.
It is one of London's top tourist attractions and is a World Heritage Site.
As well as the newly renovated glasshouse, make sure to explore the Palm House, arboretum, and treetop walkway. And don't miss an expert-led guided garden tour.
One of the most famous places in London and one of the most important Gothic buildings in the country and has the medieval shrine of an Anglo-Saxon saint at its heart
The Abbey has been the coronation church since 1066 and is the f, and one of final resting place of 17 monarchs. The church we see today was begun by Henry III in 1245.
More than 3,300 people are buried and many others commemorated at Westminster Abbey. This has also been the setting for every coronation since 1066, and for many other royal occasions, including 16 weddings.
Westminster Abbey – the venue of the most famous wedding of 2011 Prince William of Wales, Duke of Cambridge & Catherine's wedding.
Did you know? Charles Dickens, Sir Isaac Newton, and Charles Darwin are among the 3,000 famous figures buried at Westminster Abbey.
Over 12,000 animals live at London Zoo, including tigers, lions, gorillas and over 100 penguins.
The zoo borders London's leafy Regents Park and is known for its enigmatic lion enclosure, but there's plenty more to do and see.
You can attend daily feeding sessions of tigers, penguins, and llamas, to name a few, and get up close and personal with rare wildlife and beautiful butterflies in the butterfly house.