10 Best Things to do in Bath by a Local

10 Best Things to do in Bath by a Local






Nestled in the rolling hills of Somerset, Bath is a city steeped in history, culture, and natural beauty. Known for its Roman-built baths, Georgian architecture, and the tranquil River Avon, Bath offers a plethora of experiences that cater to all kinds of travellers. As a local, I’ve had the privilege of exploring every nook and cranny of this charming city, and here are my top 10 recommendations for things to do in Bath.


  1. Take a Dip in Thermae Bath Spa

If the name of the town has you yearning for a soak you head to Thermae Bath Spa. This has some sauna’s and a rooftop pool with stunning views of the city.


    2. Roman Baths

A very popular attraction in Bath The Roman Baths is a well-preserved bathing complex built around the natural hot springs in the area, once part of the ancient Roman Empire.


  1. Take a Voi scooter around the famous landmarks

These Electric scooters are great fun to drive around in. I love taking them to Sydney Gardens where as long as you stick to the main road you can see the railway and canal and explore the very gardens thought to have inspired Jane Austen’s books. You can also take the Vois from the Sydney Gardens to the Circle and the Royal Crescent.


  1. Take a Free Fudge tour

Bath has many fudge shops mostly around the centre and most let you try before you buy. From Bog Island (where most day visitors come in by coach) you can walk up and start tasting at the San Francisco Fudge Factory. From there you can walk a few metres up to the Fudge Kitchen to taste some soft American style fudge before heading down the high street to Rolys for a bit of the local crumble. Bath has lots of sweet shops. My favourite is Bath Humbug. It’s hidden away in the corridor shopping centre.


  1. Discover the Jane Austen Centre

Jane Austen lived in Bath for several years and the city’s matchmaking balls were thought to have inspired many of her books. The Jane Austen Centre is one of my favourite museums and really does Jane Austen well, complete with costumed guides and Regency-era exhibits.


  1. Walk Along the Kennet and Avon Canal

Bath is a beautiful city. One of my favourite parts of it is the canal. You can step into nature and take a walk along the Kennet and Avon Canal. A fun fact is that this canal feeds into the main river that runs into London.  You can even rent a bike or a canoe if you’re up for more adventure. Once in London the canal routes even go all the way up to Leeds! The canal in Bath is stunning and great for an Instagram selfie.


  1. Visit the Holborne Museum

If you’re into art you can make a beeline for the Holborne Museum. it’s along the main road that runs from Pulteney bridge. The museum used to hold the parties that inspired Jane Austen’s books and was used as Lady Danube’s house in the Netflix series Bridgerton. Inside houses a fine collection of paintings, sculptures, and decorative arts.


  1. Enjoy Afternoon Tea at the Mad Hatters

People always ask me if we British often go for afternoon tea. The answer is, well sometimes. Usually it’s something you take your grandmother or Aunt too. I love the Mad Hatters as they do an afternoon tea as we know it, with salad and fresh strawberries and chunks of carrot cake. Once you’ve dipped into your scones and earl grey, you try some of our local Marshfield Farm Ice cream. Growing up in the West Country this is definitely one of the things I remember the most from childhood. My favourite is the banana and fudge or the blackberries and clotted cream. I find it best in a waffle cone, with extra clotted cream on top and a flake… with maybe some Roly’s fudge crumble on top.


  1. Have lunch in Bath

Bath in my opinion has some of the best food in the UK. Almost all the food in Bath is good and the list of cafes and restaurants never seems to end. There’s fantastic restaurants along great Pulteney street. Bath also has lots of vegan food. If you’re feeling healthy you can head to The Green Rocket. It’s probably some of the best vegan food in the country.


  1. Stay the night

Although busy in the day with tourists, Bath gets quieter at night. It still is lively as there’s a very sporty uni. Bath has some stunning hotels and Airbnb and some really quirky bars for a cocktail. For a lively boogie you can head to Walcot house or for a quiet cocktail the list is endless, from the terrace of the Hall and Woodhouse to the Ivy, Circo or the bath gin distillery. For date nights you can catch live music or comedy at Komedia.


To book your day tour for Bath, click here

Stonehenge view

How to Make the Most of Your Stonehenge Visit

How to Make the Most of Your Stonehenge Visit

Visiting Stonehenge is like stepping into a time capsule that takes you back thousands of years. This iconic prehistoric monument in Wiltshire, England, has been a subject of fascination, speculation, and admiration for centuries. Whether you’re a history buff, a fan of ancient mysteries, or simply someone looking for a unique travel experience, Stonehenge is a must-see. Here are some tips on how to make the most of your visit to this enigmatic site.

  1. Make sure you have your tickets before you leave

Stonehenge is one of the most popular tourist attractions in the UK, attracting over a million visitors each year. Tickets often sell out, especially during holidays and special events like the summer and winter solstices, so book your tickets in advance.


  1. Choose the right guided Tour

There are various types of tours available, ranging from unguided to semi – guided to Stonehenge special access. You need to make sure your tour includes transport to the stones as taxis in the west country are few and far between.

Our Stonehenge tours can be combined with a trip to the bath for shopping and museums or combined with Avebury, another stone circle where you can touch the stones and explore the little hippie village. Our tours are Semi-guided to give you some free time to explore the museum and take lots of photos whilst still discovering all the myths, legends and rich history behind the stones.

We also offer an exclusive night time access to the inner circle of stones, which is generally off-limits to the public.


  1. Learn Before You Go

The more you know about Stonehenge, the more rewarding your visit will be. Familiarise yourself with its history, theories about its purpose, and its cultural significance. This will help you appreciate the monument on a deeper level and make your visit more meaningful.


  1. Dress for the Weather

Stonehenge is an outdoor site exposed to the elements. The weather can be unpredictable, so dress in layers and be prepared for anything from sunshine to wind, mud and rain. Comfortable walking shoes that you don’t mind getting mucky are a must, as you’ll be doing quite a bit of walking.


  1. Take Your Time

Don’t rush through your visit. Take your time to walk around the site, listen to the audio guide or tour guide, and soak in the atmosphere. The surrounding landscape is also worth exploring, as it’s dotted with other ancient sites like burial mounds and ceremonial pathways.


  1. Capture the Moment, But Also Experience It

While it’s tempting to spend your time capturing the perfect photo, don’t forget to put down your camera and simply experience the site. Feel the weight of history, ponder the mysteries that surround it, and let your imagination roam free.


  1. Visit the Exhibition and Visitor Centre

The Stonehenge Visitor Centre offers a wealth of information and exhibits that provide context to what you’re seeing. There are also replicas of Neolithic houses, giving you a glimpse into the lives of the people who may have built Stonehenge. Don’t skip this part of your visit; it’s essential for a well-rounded understanding of the site.


  1. Consider Nearby Attractions

If your into stone circles we recommend also visiting the hippie village of Avebury, Avebury circle is another stone circle that is larger than Stonehenge and built at a similar time

Unlike Stonehenge, Avebury doesn’t have burial mounds in and was thought to be a fertility circle. It has a very special energy and is well worth a visit.

We also visit West Kennet Barrow where you get to go inside one of the famous mounds from the era.

For a true British experience you can combine this tour with a trip to Bath where you can take a step into Georgian Britain and the world of Jane Austin. You can also visit the old roman baths or take a dip in The Rooftop Thermae.


  1. Respect the Site

Remember, Stonehenge is not just a tourist attraction; it’s also an archaeological site and a place of spiritual significance for many. Follow all guidelines and restrictions, and treat the site with the respect it deserves.


  1. Reflect on the Experience

After your visit, take some time to reflect on the experience. What did you learn? What surprised you? What will you take away from this journey back in time? The true magic of Stonehenge lies not just in its stones but in its ability to inspire wonder, curiosity, and a sense of connection to the mysteries of our shared human history.

By following these tips, you’ll not only have a memorable visit but also gain a deeper understanding and appreciation of this ancient marvel. Happy exploring!

Book now and see it all for yourself. 


7 Weirdest things about Stonehenge

7 Weirdest things about Stonehenge

Stonehenge, the prehistoric monument located in Wiltshire, England, has long been a subject of fascination and speculation. This iconic structure, consisting of a ring of standing stones, each around 13 feet high and weighing nearly 25 tons, has puzzled historians, archaeologists, and tourists alike. While there are many theories about its origin, purpose, and construction, the monument remains shrouded in mystery. Here are seven of the weirdest things about Stonehenge that continue to baffle experts and captivate the imagination of people worldwide.

1. Unknown Builders

One of the most perplexing aspects of Stonehenge is that we still don’t know who built it. While it’s generally accepted that the monument was erected sometime between 3000 and 2000 BCE, the identity of its builders remains a mystery. Some theories suggest that it was the work of a Druidic cult, while others propose that it was built by extraterrestrials. The most plausible explanation is that it was constructed by a Neolithic community, but definitive evidence is lacking.

2. Uncertain Purpose

What was Stonehenge used for? Theories abound, ranging from the plausible to the downright bizarre. Some scholars believe it was a religious or ceremonial site, while others think it might have been an astronomical observatory. There are even theories suggesting that it was a healing centre or a sound chamber for ancient rituals. Despite extensive research, the monument’s true purpose remains elusive.

3. The Sarsen Stones' Origin

The massive sarsen stones that make up the primary structure of Stonehenge are another enigma. These stones, weighing up to 50 tons each, are believed to have been transported from the Marlborough Downs, about 20 miles away. How a Neolithic community managed to move these gigantic stones without the aid of modern machinery is a question that has puzzled experts for years.

4. The Bluestones

Adding to the mystery are the smaller “bluestones,” which weigh between 2 to 5 tons each. These stones are believed to have been sourced from the Preseli Hills in Wales, nearly 150 miles away from the Stonehenge site. The logistical feat of transporting these stones such a long distance, possibly by water and then over land, is mind-boggling, especially considering the tools available during that era.

5. Astronomical Alignments

Stonehenge’s layout seems to incorporate astronomical alignments. The most famous of these is the alignment of the Heel Stone with the rising sun during the summer solstice, which suggests a possible calendrical function. However, the precision and intent behind these alignments are still subjects of debate among researchers.

6. Acoustic Properties

Recent studies have revealed that Stonehenge has unusual acoustic properties. Some researchers believe that the stones were deliberately placed to create a sound chamber, which could amplify voices or musical instruments. This has led to speculation that the site might have been used for rituals involving sound, although this theory is still under investigation.

7. Cultural Impact

Stonehenge has had a significant cultural impact, inspiring everything from literature and music to conspiracy theories and pop culture references. Its mysterious origins and unknown purpose make it a fertile ground for imagination and speculation. It has been featured in movies, books, and even video games, often portrayed as a portal to other dimensions or as a source of mystical power.


Stonehenge remains one of the most enigmatic and fascinating monuments in the world. Its unknown builders, uncertain purpose, mysterious stones, and other peculiar characteristics make it a subject of ongoing research and debate. As technology advances, we may come closer to unravelling some of its mysteries, but for now, Stonehenge continues to captivate and bewilder, making it a must-visit for anyone intrigued by the unknown.

To book your Stonehenge tour, please click here

Travel Picture

Family Travel: The Happy Version!

Family Travel: The Happy Version!

Jessica Taylor Díaz

Jessica Taylor Díaz

Chief Behaviour Scientist, Cofounder Lumi, a behaviour change company

Traveling and vacationing is so fun and relaxing! While this can be true, when you become a parent, sometimes the scales shift more towards chaos than tranquillity. I think we often choose amnesia after trips with babies and toddlers. It’s like that amnesia we let settle in after childbirth and those initial months in a zombie-like state. How else could we psych ourselves up again and bravely say “it’ll be fine; I’ve got this!”



Travel Picture

                                                                           Photo by Edu Lauton on  Unsplash

Family Travel: The Happy Version!

I’ve often planned a trip, felt the headache of a plane or car ride with kids, and then chosen to move on and forget about that blip in time. But there are things we can do to help us prepare for a better experience. These strategies come partly from my knowledge base in behavioural science, but also from my real-life struggles as a parent.

Side note: I’ve written from the perspective of someone traveling via air, but these ideas can really be applied to any form of travel. Best of luck to you, and I hope you all have wonderful summer vacations, and more. Cheers!

                                                                                              Photo Towfiqu barbhuiya on Unsplash

1 week to 1 day before:

Pack the essentials.

Pack a few extra essentials (i.e., two extra clothing sets for your allegedly potty-trained toddler) and keep them handy in your carryon.

Include a few items that make each traveler happy, including the adults! Novelty helps. This might mean buying and saving a special item for each person, or slyly hiding a few exciting items (if your kiddos are little) for a month prior to travel.

Since traveling with kids can be stressful, pair travel with something that brings you joy. This concept is referred to as ‘pairing with reinforcement’. Examples could be downloading new music or an audiobook, packing your favorite treat, buying a new book or magazine, or saving your favorite (and comfortable, and washable) outfit for traveling. Or maybe you do all the above. Your partner, if you’ve got another adult to share the load, should also plan to do the same.

Photo by Ben White on Unsplash

                                                                                                  Photo by Ben White on Unsplash

Final prep (day before and day of travel):

Set clear expectations. In applied behavior analysis and in early education, we often call this “priming”. This will vary based on the age of your children, but let them know what to expect. For a young toddler, maybe it’s: “First we are going to drive to the airport and go on a fun airplane, and then later we get to see grandma and go swimming!”

Share general rules early, and then again right before they become relevant. First, make sure you have your child’s full attention (at least body orientation, but ideally some eye contact). For example, you might talk with your children about general airline rules, such as how we need to stay in our seats when the pilot tells us to do so. Thank them for listening to you. Help them be an active participant, by asking them what they think they should do during travel. Give time for questions and answer as honestly as you can.

Reinforce the good! More on this later, but try to catch your kids following the rules whenever you can. Did they follow your directions when it was time to leave the house? Call it out! Did your daughter do something kind to help your son? Give a high-five and a thank you. Build some positive momentum, as soon as you can, and keep the “catch the good” concept going throughout travel.

Prep yourself: Calm parents tend to inspire calm in their kids. Your family members can feel your emotions and sense more than you might think. It is absolutely worth it to take some time to mentally prepare yourself for travel. Maybe this means some nighttime or early morning yoga or meditation. Maybe this means asking your partner to give you 5 minutes of alone time to take some deep breaths (or watch funny videos) before leaving the house. Do what you can to start as the best version of yourself.

Photo by Harli Marten on Unsplash

                                                                                                   Photo by Harli Marten on Unsplash

Here we go!:

You will notice some repetition as we go here, and this is intentional. Important reminders for travel: continue to remind your kids of expectations. Check for understanding (questions anyone?) and call out the good! This includes thanking your kids for listening to all these boring rules.

First/Then Contingencies: Also known as the Premack Principle, humans tend to do work in anticipation of reward. A simple example: first we work, then we get paid. Or maybe we do our job well to get positive feedback from our mentors. First/then contingencies are such a helpful principle for parenting.

Photo by Briana Tozour on Unsplash

 Photo by Briana Tozour on Unsplash

How this works in an airport environment:

· “First let’s get through security, then we will all sit down for a delicious snack!”

· “First we will get into our seat on the plane, then we can pick out our favorite book or toy.”

· “First let’s go to the bathroom to change your diaper, and then 2 chocolate chips!”

· “First, we need to wait for our rental car, then you can watch [TV show] on your iPad.”

· (For the parents and caregivers): ‘First our family will survive security, and then I will order a large Frappuccino’ or ‘First our family will endure this day of travel, and then I will have a cold beer at our hotel.’

Photo by Victor Rutka on Unsplash

                                                                                                     Photo by victor Rutka on Unsplash

Side note: try to find humour in the small catastrophes as they arise. Pause in the moment, and maybe (if it’s not horrendous) think about how it might be a funny story later.


If you are traveling with a partner, lean on each other, and do your best to lift each other up. Seek out joy and humour. Solo parenting? Text a friend or family member with highlights (the good and the bad). This can help you feel some support in the moment.


Reminders: Continue to set expectations, give room for questions, and reinforce anything positive you can. This includes reinforcing the absence of challenging behaviors. For example, if your child is not crying, yelling, or hitting their sibling (or you), give them a shoutout: “You are having such a great day! Thank you for being an excellent flyer!” For older kids, it might be validating challenges faced throughout the day thus far.

Family Travel Blog

                                                                                               Photo by Priscilla Du Preez on Unsplash

Of course, you are likely not done with your escapade upon the plane landing. But, your energy and patience (and everyone else’s) is likely depleted. Now is the time to ramp up that positive reinforcement, and if you have anything special left to incentivize the family, use it! Show pictures of your destination or remind your kids of fun things you have planned. Refuel with snacks, favorite drinks, and physical affection; this applies to both your kid(s) and you. Again, a calm parent (and not a hangry one) will more likely inspire calm in those around them. Take a deep breath when you need to. Let your kids “catch” you practicing your own coping strategies. Continuing in the same vein, vocalize your feelings to help inspire them to do the same: “I am feeling so tired”, or “This has been a long day.”

Let things go: Now isn’t the time to call out the rolling eyes, or the crossed arms. A little whining can be ignored as well.

When the day is done, practice self-compassion. Traveling with kids is hard, even when things go smoothly. Try to reflect on a positive moment or two, and for the rough patches, maybe identify something you would do differently next time. Laugh about what you can. Then, let it go, and expect some amnesia to settle in soon.

Final thoughts: if you are aiming to go a little deeper, dig into your values both prior to and during your travel. Specifically, think about your values that correlate with parenting. Maybe you value compassion, or you aim to be a calm and patient parent. Write it on a post-it note and look at it the day before travel. Put it in your purse or wallet. Repeat it to yourself throughout your trip (silently), especially in difficult moments. That mindful pause might be just enough time for you to react in a way that aligns with your values.

To view a variety of family day trips from London click here

Family Travel Blog

                                                                                            Photo by Marc-Olivier Jodoin on Unsplash

Find Family Day Trips from London with Anderson Tours

Book family day tours from London to incredible destinations in the UK and Europe and attractions in London and outside London. With daily departures to some of Britain’s finest tourist attractions such as Windsor Castle, Stonehenge, Roman Baths, Dover Castle, White Cliffs of Dover, Canterbury Cathedral, Oxford, Cambridge, Glastonbury and Isle of White, there is something to suit your family.

Stonehenge Inner Circle

Unlocking the Secrets: Anderson Tours’ Stonehenge Inner Circle Access

Unlocking the Secrets: Anderson Tours' Stonehenge Inner Circle Access

Travel back in time and unlock the secrets of Stonehenge with Anderson Tours’ exclusive Stonehenge Inner Circle Access tour. Designed for true Stonehenge, Neolithic, pagan, or history enthusiasts, this exceptional tour grants you the rare opportunity to enter the inner stone circle of one of the world’s most enigmatic and iconic prehistoric monuments. With expert guides, luxury transportation, and a comprehensive itinerary that includes other Neolithic wonders, Anderson Tours ensures an extraordinary and immersive experience that will leave you with a profound connection to the mysteries of the past.

Stonehenge Inner Circle

Embarking on the Journey: Anderson Tours begins your Stonehenge adventure with convenient pick-up points located in central and west London. Setting the stage for an unforgettable experience, their luxury minibuses and coaches offer comfort and safety throughout the journey. As you settle into your seat, your knowledgeable tour guide sets the tone, sharing intriguing facts and stories about the sights you will see along the way and the fascinating Neolithic monuments you will encounter.

Neolithic Marvels: The Stonehenge Inner Circle tour with Anderson Tours not only provides access to Stonehenge’s inner circle but also offers a chance to explore other remarkable Neolithic sites in the area. Your first stop is the West Kennet Long Barrow, a burial tomb that dates back over 5,000 years. Accompanied by your tour guide, you will ascend the hillside and venture into one of Britain’s largest Neolithic burial tombs. As you step into the burial chambers, a sense of reverence envelops you, and the guide’s vivid storytelling brings the tomb’s fascinating history to life. From this elevated vantage point, you can also catch a glimpse of Silbury Hill, Europe’s largest prehistoric man-made mound, the purpose of which remains largely unknown, adding to its air of mystery.

Avebury Tour

Avebury Village: Continuing the journey, you arrive at Avebury, a quaint village boasting its own Neolithic stone circles. Embark on a short walking tour led by your guide and immerse yourself in the aura of ancient history. The stone circles of Avebury rival those of Stonehenge in size and significance, yet they often remain overlooked. As you explore the village, you’ll have the opportunity to touch the massive stones that have stood for millennia, marveling at their monumental presence. After the tour, enjoy some free time to wander through the village, perhaps indulging in a late lunch or a drink at the infamous haunted Red Lion pub—an experience that adds an extra layer of intrigue to your visit.


The Inner Circle Revelation: The culmination of the Stonehenge Inner Circle tour is the highly anticipated access to the inner stone circle of Stonehenge itself. As the site closes to the public, you and your intimate group of fellow enthusiasts will enter this sacred space, becoming part of an exclusive cohort granted the privilege of standing amidst the ancient stones. Guided by an expert, your exploration reveals the enigmatic rituals, historical significance, and architectural marvels that have fascinated scholars and visitors for centuries. With every step you take, you become more immersed in the aura of this mystical place, forging a deep and personal connection with its ancient past.

Anderson Tours takes great care in ensuring that you have ample time to absorb the magic of the inner circle. Wander among the towering stones, marveling at their grandeur and the engineering prowess of the Neolithic people who constructed them. Capture photographs that will forever serve as a reminder of this once-in-a-lifetime experience. The tour strikes the perfect balance between guided commentary and free exploration, allowing you to fully appreciate the unique energy that radiates from this ancient monument.

Conclusion: Anderson Tours’ Stonehenge Inner Circle Access tour offers an unparalleled opportunity to unlock the secrets of one of the world’s most enigmatic ancient monuments. From the moment you board their luxury transportation in London to the moment you bid farewell to Stonehenge, the experience is meticulously designed to immerse you in the awe-inspiring world of the Neolithic era. With their commitment to quality, expert guides, and comprehensive itinerary that includes other Neolithic wonders, Anderson Tours ensures that your journey is not just informative, but also deeply transformative.

Book your Stonehenge Inner Circle Access tour today and be part of a select group of individuals who have witnessed the inner sanctum of this extraordinary site. Prepare to step back in time, unravel the mysteries, and create memories that will last a lifetime.

To book your Stonehenge Inner Circle Access tour, please click here

Stonehenge Inner Circle Access - Evening

*Kindly note that the itinerary is based on a 12:00 start. Some tours may start at other times like 10:00 in which case all the timings would change to be 2hrs earlier. Please check at the time of booking and on your ticket for the correct pick-up and starting time on the date of your tour.

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If you’re interested in history and want to see some of England’s most famous sights outside of London, the Stonehenge and Bath Tour is a great option. This tour takes you to Stonehenge, a mysterious prehistoric monument, and the city of Bath, known for its beautiful Georgian architecture and Roman Baths museum. The tour lasts approximately 10 hours and includes transportation and admission to both Stonehenge and the Roman Baths.


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To book any of our day tours, please click here

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Book day tours from London to incredible destinations in the UK and Europe and attractions in London and outside London. With daily departures to some of Britain’s finest tourist attractions such as Stonehenge, Bath, Oxford, Cambridge, Glastonbury and Dover Castle, there is something to suit everybody.