This route is perfectly planned to walk in order so you don’t backtrack, with plenty of food stops and a mix of free and paid attractions. If your feet do get sore, consider taking one of the electric scooters or one of the well-connected bus routes. There are a few hills at the end of the day.
The famous world-renowned artist Banksy was born in Bristol in 1974, and you can still see his earliest work hidden around the streets of Bristol.
SS Great Britain was the first Iron steamship to cross the Atlantic Ocean and she held the record for the longest passenger ship in the world from 1845 to 1854.
A museum dedicated to the history of Bristol. It's the perfect place to visit if you are looking to learn more about the city.
The cathedral is one of the largest in the country, and its architecture is truly stunning. Bristol City Hall was built in the 1840s, and it’s been used as a municipal building ever since.
Across the road from City Hall is a mural called “The Well Hung Lover”, featuring a man hanging from a window with two people looking out the window; a woman in her underwear and a man in a suit looking out the window for the man.
One of the best places to go in Bristol to grab a bite to eat for lunch. You will be spoiled for choice by the number of food vendors here.
A must for culture buffs! Learn about Egypt, the Middle East, Dinosaurs & marvel at the Modern & Contemporary Art
One of the most famous structures in Bristol that spans the Avon Gorge and River Avon. The bridge took 33 years to complete and opened in 1864 as a toll bridge, which it continues to be to this day.
A quirky cocktail bar is the best way to finish off the night! A telephone box door opens & you'll find yourself in a magical little bar. It’s amazing, with so many items that remind you about what life was like back in old England.