Short Breaks from £829
Royal Windsor has so much to inspire the visitor on a short break. Visit its world-famous Windsor Castle, stroll in Windsor Great Park along the majestic Long Walk, or cross the river into Eton with its world-renowned college. Windsor is famous for its royal connections and is steeped in the pageantry and history of the Royal Family. You’ll discover a lively town in a glorious riverside location with great restaurants and Windsor Castle – one of the Queen’s official royal residences and the largest and oldest occupied castle in the world.
Short Breaks from £829
Head to Great Britain’s most southerly point on the mainland and you will find yourself in Cornwall. The mainland’s sunniest climate is a beautiful peninsula tumbling into the Atlantic Ocean. It has drawn the attention of many visitors for centuries, from the pirates which have given this county its own flag, to the thrill seekers playing along the rugged coastline, to gentler folk enjoying the fishing towns and beautiful gardens. From a magnificent seafront hotel in Falmouth, spectacular scenery, charming towns and unforgettable attractions such as St Michael’s Mount and the Lost Gardens of Heligan.
Short Break from £649
Experience the spectacular natural beauty of North Wales on this delightful short break, based in Caernarfon. There will be free time to explore this historic town, best known for its magnificent 13th century castle. There will also be a number of included excursions introducing you to the highlights of this spectacular corner of the country. Explore the picture-postcard Italianate village of Portmeirion, setting for the TV series, ‘The Prisoner’, discover the lovely Bodnant Garden, ride the Snowdon Mountain Railway to the glorious summit of Wales’ highest mountain and pay a visit to the impressive Penrhyn Castle
Short Breaks from £949
The county of Devon is home to a collection of beautiful beaches, stunning scenery, national parks, lovely rustic villages and coastal towns , including Sidmouth, the lovely seaside town referred to by the poet John Betjeman as “a town caught still in a timeless charm,,.
The north and south coasts of Devon each have both cliffs and sandy shores, and the county’s bays contain seaside resorts, fishing towns, and ports. The inland terrain is rural, generally hilly, and has a low population density in comparison to many other parts of England.