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Tours to Bath, Somerset from London

The first city in England listed to UNESCO World Heritage site offers much more than its name has to tell at the first sight. If you want to learn a bit more about Bath before taking a tour, we invite you to read our short guide on Bath.


11d
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103.77 €
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Guided Tour to Stonehenge & Bath from London

Come with us on this magnificent full day where you will be able to visit the mysterious .... Read more

10h 30m
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103.77 €
(Per person)
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Stonehenge & City of Bath with Roman Baths + Lunch Pack - Tour from London

Visit two famous UK attractions - Stonehenge and the city of Bath on a full day guided to.... Read more

11h
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123.37 €
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Windsor, Bath and Stonehenge with Lunch Pack - Full day Tour from London

Full day tour from London will take you to some of the most famous UK attractions. You wi.... Read more


12h
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121.07 €
(Per person)
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Windsor Castle + Stonehenge & Bath Visit from London

Come with us and be a part of this marvelous full day tour. Explore three famous national.... Read more

12h
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114.15 €
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Salisbury Cathedral, Stonehenge & Bath from London

Don't miss a chance to be part of this amazing full day tour. First you will visit the br.... Read more


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The Ancient Spa City – Tours to Bath from London

The Ancient Spa City – Tours to Bath from London
Visiting London for couple of days you can always put aside one day to look around the neighbourhood of the capital. Only two hour drive separate London from beautiful, we would even dare to say ancient, city of Bath.

Standing on the River Avon, Bath became a spa under the Latin name Aquae Sulis which literally means “the water of Sulis”. The Romans begun the construction of baths in 60 AD by building the temple and in 300 years to come they continued building up a bathing complex. The theory says that the value and the healing power of hot springs were known even before, in the period of Anglo-Saxons.

With a foundation of a monastery in the 7th century, Bath became a religious centre and during the 9th century the old Roman street pattern was lost and Bath came under a royal possession. King Alfred laid out the town afresh, leaving its south-eastern quadrant as the abbey precinct. By the 15th century Bath’s abbey church was ramshackle and after the completion of the new church (which was derelict even before the end of the construction), it was restored as the city’s parish church. During the Elizabethan era the city experienced a revival as a spa after the improvement of baths. Bath gained the city status with a Royal charter granted by Queen Elizabeth I in 1590.

There is more to Bath than just the baths. You can climb the Bath Abbey’s Tower, take a stroll on the Bath Skyline Walk, marvel at the true Gregorian masterpieces, the romantic Pulteney Bridge (modelled on Florence’s Ponte Vecchio) or let yourself be stunned by its glorious gothic architecture. And when in Bath, why not visit more of the region like Stonehenge, a mysterious prehistoric monument of standing stones, Windsor Castle, the home of the Royal Family for 900 years or Salisbury Cathedral?
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