Major Cities


Liverpool is a maritime city in northwest England, where the River Mersey meets the Irish Sea. A key trade and migration port from the 18th to the early 20th centuries, it's also, famously, the hometown of The Beatles. Ferries cruise the waterfront, where the iconic mercantile buildings known as the "Three Graces" – Royal Liver Building, Cunard Building and Port of Liverpool Building – stand on the Pier Head.

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Manchester is a major city in the northwest of England with a rich industrial heritage. The Castlefield conservation area’s 18th-century canal system recalls the city’s days as a textile powerhouse, and visitors can trace this history at the interactive Museum of Science & Industry. The revitalised Salford Quays dockyards now house the Daniel Libeskind-designed Imperial War Museum North and the Lowry cultural centre.

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Our Local City


Full of historic treasures you must see, the city is home to the most complete City Walls in Britain dating from the Roman occupation 2000 years ago. Today you can take the 2 mile walk of the walls and admire the beautiful heritage of Chester.

The unique 700 year old ‘Rows” are home to both independent and high street names making for a totally different shopping experience.

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Local Towns


Nantwich is a medieval market town known for having amongst the highest concentrations of listed buildings in England, with particularly good examples of Tudor and Georgian architecture.

Stroll through atmospheric streets and visit bijoux boutiques, antique dealers and contemporary craft shops. Its indoor market is a local must and it’s cheese stall worth queuing for.

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Whitchurch is a market town in northern Shropshire, England. It lies 2 miles east of the Welsh border, 20 miles north of the county town of Shrewsbury, 20 miles south of Chester, and 15 miles east of Wrexham.

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Wrexham is the largest town in the north of Wales and an administrative, commercial, retail and educational centre. Wrexham is situated between the Welsh mountains and the lower Dee Valley alongside the border with England.

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Our Local Villages


On the borders of Shropshire and Wales. A village with a selection of grocery shops, a cafe, pubs, chip shop and the locally famous ‘Huxley’s bread’. There is a Lloyds bank open Tues. Thurs and Fri.

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A picturesque village a short drive away through country lanes. Visit for local shops including a Spar, post office, family butchers and chemist. Two pubs offering food (one with a chinese take-away), pretty cafe and an Indian restaurant.

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