England

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England.. boo! As a Scot, I clearly hate England. 

Okay, that’s not true. I like the country, and every English person I’ve ever met has been lovely! Even if it’s not one of my favourite spots, it’s still a nice country with some great places in it. I’ve been twice, visiting Blackpool and London.

Blackpool was a strange place. I would almost describe it as Britains Las Vegas. It was nice enough, but not amazing. London on the other hand was great! It’s a huge city with so much to see and do. I didn’t see very much during my first visit, but I’d love to go back and see more of the city one day, especially some the more historic sites. 

Outside of London, I’m desperate to visit Liverpool. I’ve been a lifelong fan of Liverpool FC, and going to Anfield for a game is a dream of mine! The southern coast also looks beautiful, and I’d also love to visit Cornwall.

Quick Info

  • Population: 55.6 million
  • Capital: London
  • Language: English
  • Currency: Pound Sterling
  • Size: 51,328 square miles
  • National Animal: Lion!
English Flag

Where I've Been

Advice

London
The capital, and one of the largest cities in Europe. London is the iconic city of not just England, but the entire United Kingdom!

Most of the cities attractions are quite close to each other, and you can walk between them. Some of the top spots are the London Tower, Buckingham Palace, and the Tower Bridge. There’s great food, markets, theatre, shopping, sports, extensive public transport, and just about anything else you would want in a city.

Liverpool
Up north, Liverpool is a city famous for its music, sports, and culture. You can explore where the Beatles were formed, see the champions of Europe play a game at Anfield (if you can get a ticket), and visit some of the massively beautiful buildings in the city!

Cornwall
When the weather’s nice, you could mistake Cornwall for Spain. The region is beautiful, and full of great beaches. The Eden Project and the Lost Gardens of Heligan are some fascinating gardens you can visit, and if you prefer history to nature, you can also spend some time exploring all the local legends of King Arthur.

Lake District
Located near the northern tip of England, the Lake District is like someone just took a scoop out of the Scottish Highlands and threw it down South. The area is beautiful, and full of things to do. You can hike for miles, go kayaking, take a cruise of the lakes, or even go wild and visit the local pencil museum.

Arriving
London is by far the biggest city, so you’ll probably be arriving into one of the cities 6 airports. From London, catching a domestic flight or train to anywhere else in England should be pretty easy and fairly cheap. All of the airports are connected to the public transport system by train, so don’t worry about taxi’s or shuttles.

Trains / Subway
The whole country is linked really well by train. They aren’t cheap, but booking in advance will get you the lowest fares. Also, be on the lookout for rail passes which could save you a lot of money.

Frustratingly, there’s a ton of different rail companies throughout England, each with their own systems and tickets. It’s best to Google certain routes and then seeing who you should be booking with. National Rail is one of the best resources for finding train tickets, and is what I normally use!

In London, the London Underground is one of the best and most expansive public transport systems in the world. It makes getting around the city super easy, especially as you can pay by tapping your contactless card or Oyster card. Just be aware, it is also the most expensive public transport system in the world.


Bus

Due to the steep prices of trains, getting a bus might turn out to be a cheap alternative to get between cities. In more rural areas and national parks, the bus might be your only option to get around. Be on the lookout for the different passes being offered, as you might be able to save yourself a lot of money.

National Express is the main provider of long-distance buses, but local bus providers will vary everywhere you go.


Car

I don’t drive so I can’t offer any advice on that, but renting a car isn’t all that necessary. Trains and buses cover the vast majority of England. A car might make your journey more comfortable, especially if you plan on going up to the Scottish Highlands, but you don’t need one.

Uber and Lyft are also options here, and you’ll be able to find taxi’s everywhere! Most transport hubs will have a taxi rank outside, and if not, then Google should be able to provide a list of local companies to call.

Hostels
Hostels are everywhere in England, and are great choices when you’re looking to save money and meet others. Expect beds to be about £10-20 a night. Check out YHA to find a hostel wherever you go!

Apparently you can also rent student rooms during school holidays, especially in the summer time. These will be comfier than hostels, but cheaper than hotels. I’ve never done it, but it’s worth looking into!

Hotels
Hotels and B&Bs are found all across the country, but will set you back more, ranging from £40-100+ a night. Hotels in London are notoriously expensive.

If possible, look for pub hotels. These are normally quite cheap, and you’ll be right above the pub, so you can pop down for a snack at any time! Finding somewhere with a free English Breakfast is also a huge win!

Other Accommodation
You can self cater in a lot of places by renting a small apartment or cottage for a short period of time. This could be a great money-saving idea if you’re travelling with a group or staying for long periods of time. AirBnB is also widely used in England, so you might have some luck on there finding a nice place on there.

If you want to want to enjoy the outdoors, then there’s a lot of campsites around the country. Some of them will even have furnished caravans you can stay in, for that civilized-nature experience!

Food
London and some of the resort towns will be full of very nice restaurants. But if you’re like me and that’s not your style, then you’re still in luck! Pubs are on every corner, and most will offer food of some sort. Don’t expect a gourmet meal, but do expect  traditional meals, at an affordable price. I love bangers and mash!

You can’t go wrong with fish and chips either, and for breakfast, a full English is a must-do on any visit to England. It’s a huge meal, and should get you through the entire day! Other great options are a Sunday roast, Yorkshire puddings, and a nice scone for desert.

For fast food, England is very diverse. You can get just about form of international food in any city, especially London. But English Chinese food is very different than Chinese Chinese food. It’s a lot more… unhealthy, so be aware of that! One of the more popular takeaway dishes is a Kebab.

If you’re a bit of an anxious traveller, look out for Wetherspoon pubs. They’re cheap, have good food, and you can order meals from your phone and have it brought to your table! I love them, as it mostly avoids the awkward feeling of dining alone.

A pub meal should be about £10-15, and a takeaway £5-10. For cheap lunches, every supermarket does a meal deal, which is a sandwich, drink, and snack for about £3. 


Drinks

The English love their tea! If you’re offered a drink, it’s tea or coffee, not alcohol. But if you are offered alcohol, it’s probably going to be beer. There’s a lot of breweries around the country you might like to visit. Cider is another popular drink, and England is also well known for its Gin produce!

Cards
Mastercard and Visa will be accepted just about everywhere. American Express is also accepted in most high street shops, but in local businesses and smaller shops it is a 50/50, so I wouldn’t rely on it. Most card readers allow for contactless payments which makes things nice and easy!


Cash

ATM’s are easy to find and offer free withdrawals, so there’s no need to be walking around with large amounts of cash. Personally, I never use any physical cash, but you might want some to use at markets. Speaking of markets, haggling isn’t really a thing in England. You are expected to pay the written price.

The variations of cash are: 1p/2p/5p/10p/20p/50p coins, £1/£2 coins, and £5/£10/£20/£50/£100 notes.

At the time of writing in February 2020, the exchange rates are: $1 = £0.76 / 1= £0.84


Tipping

You can tip, but it isn’t expected. Most tipping is just in the form of ‘keep the change’. If you want to tip, round up the bill to the nearest £5 or leave 10%. But don’t feel bad if you don’t, tipping is not very common!


Budget

In general, England is a pretty expensive country. For cheap hotels, cheap food, and public transport, I would advise a budget of £100 a day. Go down to £75 if you opt for a hostel, or up to £125 for a nicer hotel and a rental car. In London, you should probably add an extra £25 to all of these.

Temperature
England is a pretty mild country. In winter the average is around 7c (45f), and in summer that ups to 20c (68f). The further south you go, the hotter the country gets. Winters are normally quite comfortable, but recent summers have brought some horrible heatwaves, and this is likely to get worse in future years. .


Weather

It rains a lot, but it’s not as bad as Scotland. You could expect maybe 150 days of rain a year. London is actually one of the driest places in England to visit! Expect rain for half the month, and nice days for the other half. To maximize the sun, try to visit during summer or spring.

Snow isn’t very common, but it typically falls between December and February. The more north you are, the more likely you are to see it. In general, the further South you go, the better the weather is.


Daylight

In winter, England can have as little as 8 hours of daylight, with the sun rising at 8am and setting at 4pm. In summer, it can be as much as 16.5 hours, with the sun rising at 4:45am and setting at 9:15pm.

Visiting in summer definitely gives you more time in the day to see the country, however cities like London can have a certain charm to them on dark cold nights, so don’t rule out a winter visit!


Natural Disasters

England is a very safe and boring country. No need to worry about earthquakes, tornados, volcanos, or anything like that. Some flooding occurs, but nothing a visitor should be worried about.

The only issue would come from the heatwaves of recent years. Temperatures have got as high as 38.7c (101f), which maybe isn’t a lot in some countries, but it is insane in England. The country is not built for it, all the buildings retain heat and become very hot. If you get stuck in one, try to keep yourself cool!

Dangerous Animals
No need to worry, England has very tame wildlife. At worst you might bump into a Skunk and be kicked out your hostel! There’s Adders, but they’re quite uncommon, and a bite won’t be deadly.

On Land
The national animal is the Lion, but you won’t be seeing any of those outside of a Zoo. England has pretty dull wildlife to be honest. There’s nothing particularly worth visiting for in that regard.

At Sea
If you head down to Cornwall you might be able to spot some Bottlenose Dolphins! If you like Seals, then the East Coast of England is for you! The Farne Islands are one of the best spots to see super cute Grey Seals. But realistically if you’re interested in marine life you’ll probably want to head up to Scotland.

Politics
Politics in England are pretty split down the middle between the Labour and Conservative parties. England doesn’t have its own parliament, so the UK government controls things. In the UK parliament, the conservative party are currently in charge, and the Prime Minister is Boris Johnson.

The big issue in the country over recent years is Brexit, the UK’s exit from the European Union. It’s been a mess, but things are starting to move on, and who knows what the future holds!

Despite how it might seem, the Queen and the Royal Family have no real political power. They’re more of a celebrity/tourist thing nowadays, with a mere ceremonial role in the running of the country.


Sports

The biggest sport in England is football. The Premier League has a huge part in English culture, and it’s one of the top leagues in the world. The ‘big six’ are Liverpool, Manchester United, Manchester City, Chelsea, Arsenal, and Tottenham Hotspur.

Liverpool / Manchester United is the biggest rivalry, and Arsenal / Tottenham is the big London rivalry. Showing support for a team won’t cause any issues, but just be aware some fans are very passionate about their team, and have a real hatred of rival fans. There’s can be a nasty culture of football hooligans.

Due to the popularity of the Premier League, getting match day tickets are a massive pain. If you want to go to a game, plan well in advance! Even then, seeing a top 6 team might prove near impossible.


Safety

In general, England is a very safe country. The only place I would be concerned about is London, and even that isn’t very bad. Just keep your whits about you, especially when you’re out late at night. Like all big cities, London has a pickpocket problem. But this can be avoided by not making yourself an easy target.

The tap water in England is safe to drink!


Discrimination

England is very gay-friendly, so nothing to worry about there. It’s a pretty diverse country, especially in London, where only 60% of the population is white! London is an international city where everyone fits in.

The country is known for being welcoming, but there’s been a recent surge in hate groups who oppose people from other backgrounds. This was amplified during the whole ‘Brexit’ saga, and things got a bit worse. Thankfully these are a small minority, and hopefully shouldn’t cause you any issues.


Religion

About half of England are Christian, but not strictly. Most don’t attend church on a weekly basis, and the country is becoming less and less religious.

Due to the diversity of the country, every religion has a home in England! You’ll find churches, temples, mosques, synagogues, and whatever else you might need. Every large city will cater to all religions, especially London.


Health

Healthcare in England is run by the National Health Service. Emergency care is free, regardless of where you’re from, although you’ll need to pay for follow up treatments. For other types of care, you’ll probably need to pay, unless you’re an EU citizen or from a select group of countries which include Australia and NZ.

If you can’t get free care, make sure you have insurance!

If you need to see a doctor, phone up a local GP office and ask for an appointment. This is hard to do though, and you might need to resort to a walk in clinic or going to A&E. Every town will have a chemist or two where you can buy a large range of medicines, but for stronger stuff you’ll need a GP prescription.


Entry Requirements

EU, Norweigan, Icelandic, & Swiss citizens can enter England without a visa for any length of time, although this may change after Brexit. Citizens of certain countries such as the USA, Canada, Australia, and Japan can visit for up to 6 months without a VISA. You can check here to see if your country is on the list!

However you enter, just make sure you have proof of funds and onward travel.


Power Outlets

England has type G three-pin power sockets. Adapters will be pretty easy to find, and you could get one before leaving the airport.

  • Where To Go
  • Transport
  • Accommodation
  • Food
  • Money
  • Climate
  • Wildlife
  • Things To Know

London
The capital, and one of the largest cities in Europe. London is the iconic city of not just England, but the entire United Kingdom! 

Most of the cities attractions are quite close to each other, and you can walk between them. Some of the top spots are the London Tower, Buckingham Palace, and the Tower Bridge. There’s great food, markets, theatre, shopping, sports, extensive public transport, and just about anything else you would want in a city. 

Liverpool
Up north, Liverpool is a city famous for its music, sports, and culture. You can explore where the Beatles were formed, see the champions of Europe play a game at Anfield (if you can get a ticket), and visit some of the massively beautiful buildings in the city!

Cornwall
When the weather’s nice, you could mistake Cornwall for Spain. The region is beautiful, and full of great beaches. The Eden Project and the Lost Gardens of Heligan are some fascinating gardens you can visit, and if you prefer history to nature, you can also spend some time exploring all the local legends of King Arthur.

Lake District
Located near the northern tip of England, the Lake District is like someone just took a scoop out of the Scottish Highlands and threw it down South. The area is beautiful, and full of things to do. You can hike for miles, go kayaking, take a cruise of the lakes, or even go wild and visit the local pencil museum. 

Arriving
London is by far the biggest city, so you’ll probably be arriving into one of the cities 6 airports. From London, catching a domestic flight or train to anywhere else in England should be pretty easy and fairly cheap. All of the airports are connected to the public transport system by train, so don’t worry about taxi’s or shuttles. 

Trains / Subway
The whole country is linked really well by train. They aren’t cheap, but booking in advance will get you the lowest fares. Also, be on the lookout for rail passes which could save you a lot of money.

Frustratingly, there’s a ton of different rail companies throughout England, each with their own systems and tickets. It’s best to Google certain routes and then seeing who you should be booking with. National Rail is one of the best resources for finding train tickets, and is what I normally use!

In London, the London Underground is one of the best and most expansive public transport systems in the world. It makes getting around the city super easy, especially as you can pay by tapping your contactless card or Oyster card. Just be aware, it is also the most expensive public transport system in the world. 


Bus

Due to the steep prices of trains, getting a bus might turn out to be a cheap alternative to get between cities. In more rural areas and national parks, the bus might be your only option to get around. Be on the lookout for the different passes being offered, as you might be able to save yourself a lot of money.

National Express is the main provider of long-distance buses, but local bus providers will vary everywhere you go.


Car

I don’t drive so I can’t offer any advice on that, but renting a car isn’t all that necessary. Trains and buses cover the vast majority of England. A car might make your journey more comfortable, especially if you plan on going up to the Scottish Highlands, but you don’t need one.

Uber and Lyft are also options here, and you’ll be able to find taxi’s everywhere! Most transport hubs will have a taxi rank outside, and if not, then Google should be able to provide a list of local companies to call.

Hostels
Hostels are everywhere in England, and are great choices when you’re looking to save money and meet others. Expect beds to be about £10-20 a night. Check out YHA to find a hostel wherever you go!

Apparently you can also rent student rooms during school holidays, especially in the summer time. These will be comfier than hostels, but cheaper than hotels. I’ve never done it, but it’s worth looking into!

Hotels
Hotels and B&Bs are found all across the country, but will set you back more, ranging from £40-100+ a night. Hotels in London are notoriously expensive.

If possible, look for pub hotels. These are normally quite cheap, and you’ll be right above the pub, so you can pop down for a snack at any time! Finding somewhere with a free English Breakfast is also a huge win!

Other Accommodation
You can self cater in a lot of places by renting a small apartment or cottage for a short period of time. This could be a great money-saving idea if you’re travelling with a group or staying for long periods of time. AirBnB is also widely used in England, so you might have some luck on there finding a nice place on there. 

If you want to want to enjoy the outdoors, then there’s a lot of campsites around the country. Some of them will even have furnished caravans you can stay in, for that civilized-nature experience!

Food
London and some of the resort towns will be full of very nice restaurants. But if you’re like me and that’s not your style, then you’re still in luck! Pubs are on every corner, and most will offer food of some sort. Don’t expect a gourmet meal, but do expect  traditional meals, at an affordable price. I love bangers and mash!

You can’t go wrong with fish and chips either, and for breakfast, a full English is a must-do on any visit to England. It’s a huge meal, and should get you through the entire day! Other great options are a Sunday roast, Yorkshire puddings, and a nice scone for desert.

For fast food, England is very diverse. You can get just about form of international food in any city, especially London. But English Chinese food is very different than Chinese Chinese food. It’s a lot more… unhealthy, so be aware of that! One of the more popular takeaway dishes is a Kebab.

If you’re a bit of an anxious traveller, look out for Wetherspoon pubs. They’re cheap, have good food, and you can order meals from your phone and have it brought to your table! I love them, as it mostly avoids the awkward feeling of dining alone. 

A pub meal should be about £10-15, and a takeaway £5-10. For cheap lunches, every supermarket does a meal deal, which is a sandwich, drink, and snack for about £3. 


Drinks

The English love their tea! If you’re offered a drink, it’s tea or coffee, not alcohol. But if you are offered alcohol, it’s probably going to be beer. There’s a lot of breweries around the country you might like to visit. Cider is another popular drink, and England is also well known for its Gin produce!

Cards 
Mastercard and Visa will be accepted just about everywhere. American Express is also accepted in most high street shops, but in local businesses and smaller shops it is a 50/50, so I wouldn’t rely on it. Most card readers allow for contactless payments which makes things nice and easy!


Cash

ATM’s are easy to find and offer free withdrawals, so there’s no need to be walking around with large amounts of cash. Personally, I never use any physical cash, but you might want some to use at markets. Speaking of markets, haggling isn’t really a thing in England. You are expected to pay the written price.

The variations of cash are: 1p/2p/5p/10p/20p/50p coins, £1/£2 coins, and £5/£10/£20/£50/£100 notes.

At the time of writing in February 2020, the exchange rates are: $1 = £0.76 / 1= £0.84


Tipping

You can tip, but it isn’t expected. Most tipping is just in the form of ‘keep the change’. If you want to tip, round up the bill to the nearest £5 or leave 10%. But don’t feel bad if you don’t, tipping is not very common!


Budget

In general, England is a pretty expensive country. For cheap hotels, cheap food, and public transport, I would advise a budget of £100 a day. Go down to £75 if you opt for a hostel, or up to £125 for a nicer hotel and a rental car. In London, you should probably add an extra £25 to all of these.

Temperature
England is a pretty mild country. In winter the average is around 7c (45f), and in summer that ups to 20c (68f). The further south you go, the hotter the country gets. Winters are normally quite comfortable, but recent summers have brought some horrible heatwaves, and this is likely to get worse in future years. . 


Weather

It rains a lot, but it’s not as bad as Scotland. You could expect maybe 150 days of rain a year. London is actually one of the driest places in England to visit! Expect rain for half the month, and nice days for the other half. To maximize the sun, try to visit during summer or spring. 

Snow isn’t very common, but it typically falls between December and February. The more north you are, the more likely you are to see it. In general, the further South you go, the better the weather is. 


Daylight

In winter, England can have as little as 8 hours of daylight, with the sun rising at 8am and setting at 4pm. In summer, it can be as much as 16.5 hours, with the sun rising at 4:45am and setting at 9:15pm. 

Visiting in summer definitely gives you more time in the day to see the country, however cities like London can have a certain charm to them on dark cold nights, so don’t rule out a winter visit! 


Natural Disasters

England is a very safe and boring country. No need to worry about earthquakes, tornados, volcanos, or anything like that. Some flooding occurs, but nothing a visitor should be worried about. 

The only issue would come from the heatwaves of recent years. Temperatures have got as high as 38.7c (101f), which maybe isn’t a lot in some countries, but it is insane in England. The country is not built for it, all the buildings retain heat and become very hot. If you get stuck in one, try to keep yourself cool!

Dangerous Animals
No need to worry, England has very tame wildlife. At worst you might bump into a Skunk and be kicked out your hostel! There’s Adders, but they’re quite uncommon, and a bite won’t be deadly.

On Land
The national animal is the Lion, but you won’t be seeing any of those outside of a Zoo. England has pretty dull wildlife to be honest. There’s nothing particularly worth visiting for in that regard. 

At Sea
If you head down to Cornwall you might be able to spot some Bottlenose Dolphins! If you like Seals, then the East Coast of England is for you! The Farne Islands are one of the best spots to see super cute Grey Seals. But realistically if you’re interested in marine life you’ll probably want to head up to Scotland.

Politics
Politics in England are pretty split down the middle between the Labour and Conservative parties. England doesn’t have its own parliament, so the UK government controls things. In the UK parliament, the conservative party are currently in charge, and the Prime Minister is Boris Johnson.

The big issue in the country over recent years is Brexit, the UK’s exit from the European Union. It’s been a mess, but things are starting to move on, and who knows what the future holds!

Despite how it might seem, the Queen and the Royal Family have no real political power. They’re more of a celebrity/tourist thing nowadays, with a mere ceremonial role in the running of the country.


Sports

The biggest sport in England is football. The Premier League has a huge part in English culture, and it’s one of the top leagues in the world. The 'big six' are Liverpool, Manchester United, Manchester City, Chelsea, Arsenal, and Tottenham Hotspur.

Liverpool / Manchester United is the biggest rivalry, and Arsenal / Tottenham is the big London rivalry. Showing support for a team won’t cause any issues, but just be aware some fans are very passionate about their team, and have a real hatred of rival fans. There’s can be a nasty culture of football hooligans.

Due to the popularity of the Premier League, getting match day tickets are a massive pain. If you want to go to a game, plan well in advance! Even then, seeing a top 6 team might prove near impossible.


Safety

In general, England is a very safe country. The only place I would be concerned about is London, and even that isn’t very bad. Just keep your whits about you, especially when you’re out late at night. Like all big cities, London has a pickpocket problem. But this can be avoided by not making yourself an easy target.

The tap water in England is safe to drink!


Discrimination

England is very gay-friendly, so nothing to worry about there. It’s a pretty diverse country, especially in London, where only 60% of the population is white! London is an international city where everyone fits in.

The country is known for being welcoming, but there’s been a recent surge in hate groups who oppose people from other backgrounds. This was amplified during the whole ‘Brexit’ saga, and things got a bit worse. Thankfully these are a small minority, and hopefully shouldn’t cause you any issues.


Religion

About half of England are Christian, but not strictly. Most don’t attend church on a weekly basis, and the country is becoming less and less religious.

Due to the diversity of the country, every religion has a home in England! You’ll find churches, temples, mosques, synagogues, and whatever else you might need. Every large city will cater to all religions, especially London.


Health

Healthcare in England is run by the National Health Service. Emergency care is free, regardless of where you’re from, although you’ll need to pay for follow up treatments. For other types of care, you’ll probably need to pay, unless you’re an EU citizen or from a select group of countries which include Australia and NZ.

If you can’t get free care, make sure you have insurance!

If you need to see a doctor, phone up a local GP office and ask for an appointment. This is hard to do though, and you might need to resort to a walk in clinic or going to A&E. Every town will have a chemist or two where you can buy a large range of medicines, but for stronger stuff you’ll need a GP prescription.


Entry Requirements

EU, Norweigan, Icelandic, & Swiss citizens can enter England without a visa for any length of time, although this may change after Brexit. Citizens of certain countries such as the USA, Canada, Australia, and Japan can visit for up to 6 months without a VISA. You can check here to see if your country is on the list!

However you enter, just make sure you have proof of funds and onward travel.


Power Outlets

England has type G three-pin power sockets. Adapters will be pretty easy to find, and you could get one before leaving the airport.

Bucket List Experiences

Visit the White Cliffs of Dover

These towering cliffs are one of the most iconic sights in England. From the top, you can see the coast of France! Dover is an hour away from London by train.

See Stonehenge

The 5000 year old stone circle is one of the most well known prehistoric monuments in the world. You can visit Stonehenge and the nearby Avebury on a day trip from London.

Go to a Premier League game

Football in England is huge, and the Premier League is the best in the world. Getting a ticket won't be easy though, especially for the big teams. Plan well in advance.

Visit London

No trip to the UK would be complete without seeing London. Visit the Royal Family, walk along the thames, and learn all about the history of the British Empire!

Cliffs of Dover – Tofoli Douglas

Premier League – Ruaraidh Gillies

London – Picture by me 🙂

Stonehenge – Freesally

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Thanks for reading my England travel guide! If you’ve spotted something that doesn’t seem quite right, or think there’s anything I should add, please let me know! And if you found this guide helpful, please consider supporting me on Ko-fi 🙂

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