Fun and interesting days out for everyone!
Let's Go Britain is an informative website full of quirky, interesting and historical places to visit in Britain. Many of the attractions make fun family days out, but there are also lots of fascinating attractions suited for individuals who wish to explore and discover on their own.
Our aim is to cater for adults and children alike. This is why you will find an eclectic collection of attractions on our website, varying from the quirky such as The Anthony Gormley's Another Place, to interesting museums, like 'The Time Machine Museum' and many beautiful historical sites. Children will be kept amused for hours at animal farms, wildlife centres, zoos, museums, aquariums, beaches and much more.
But if you fancy staying closer to home, you and your family can enjoy doing one of our indoor or outdoor activities. You could 'build a bug bungalow', 'make a fossil', 'identify butterflies' and 'discover the magic of custard powder' and much more. You just need to click on 'fun activities' on our website and away you go. Or you may want to visit our wildlife section and learn all about our British wildlife as there are lots of interesting and unusual facts you can read about.
We have also included a list of Tourist Information centres to make your travelling easier. You never know, you may need a map or even more information about the places you have chosen to visit, and we want to help you along the way.
If you know of any day out attractions that fit into our category lists i.e. historical, quirky, Interesting, museums, sea life and beaches, animals and nature, we would love to hear about them. All our attractions are listed for free and we are supported by our local business community.
We do hope you enjoy your days out and we will keep on adding new attractions every week for you to explore.
Let's Go Britain want you to talk to your friends and family about the places you have visited, then we know we have done a good job. After all, days out should be days to remember so we want to help you with those memories.
The first telephone book in England was in 1880 and contained 248 names.