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Mercure Holland House
Redcliffe Hill BS1 6SQ Bristol United Kingdom
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Description Mercure Holland House
The Mercure Holland House is a four star property located on Redcliffe Hill in the city of Bristol. The hotel is located near the city centre and within 10 minutes walk of the Bristol Temple Meads station and 20 minutes by shuttle from Bristol Airport. It has 275 guest rooms including 9 rooms for people with a handicap and 50 family rooms.
Each of the hotel rooms have air conditioning, safety deposit box, work desk, coffee and tea making facilities, wireless internet access (for a fee), telephone, satellite/cable television, iron and a trouser press. All the rooms are non-smoking. Guests can enjoy breakfast every day and have dinner at the onsite Phoenix restaurant. There is also an onsite bar and 24 hour room service is available.
With 12 meeting rooms and facilities the hotel offers space for between 2 and 200 people. There is an indoor swimming pool, fitness centre massage services. Other facilities include ironing, dry cleaning, concierge, front desk service, copy and print service. Parking is available against costs.
This is the main airport for Wales and is located approximately 19km from its capital, Cardiff. Previously known as "Rhoose Airport", the name was changed in the 1980s. It also serves as the main maintenance base for British Airways and mainly offers flights to Spain, Ireland, the Netherlands and UK destinations.
Facilities include cash points and car rental desks as well as a play area, chapel, shops, bars and restaurants, business lounge and more. Both long- and short term parking options with closed circuit TV coverage is available. There is a bus service as well as hourly train services to Cardiff .
Cotswold Motoring Museum
The Cotswold Motoring Museum is managed by the CSMA (Civil Service Motoring Association) a not-for-profit members association. The museum is in the centre of Bourton on the Water, right next to the river that runs through the town. The museum hosts cars, motorcycles, caravans and other vehicles as well as motoring paraphernalia from the history of motorised transport such as picnic sets and portable gramaphones.
There is a gallery filled with cars and other vehicles including 'Brum' the museum's mascot car. There's a blacksmiths workshop to remind visitors about transport in the days before the motorcar and displays of bicycles through the ages. Jack Lake's Garage is a reconstruction of an early village garage and also a 'Guest' car showroom which displays regularly changing exhibitions of motoring icons.
The museum is closed in Winter - from a few days before Christmas through to the February half-term holidays. Admission is £3.60 for adults and £2.50 for children, with reduced cost family tickest also available. Opening hours are from 10am to 6 pm seven days per week.
Wilton House is the property of the Earl of Pembroke and has been in his family for over 450 years. The house you see today was constructed in 1647 and built in the Palladian style: the Single and Double Cube Rooms are considered to be the finest examples of Palladian architecture in England. Later generations added to the original. A Palladian style bridge over the River Nadder was built in 1737 and cloisters on two levels were added in the 19th century. The house contains a world famous collection of Van Dycks. The interiors are much in demand for film sets and the extensive grounds beside the River Nadder have walks, gardens and water features. An interpretive centre has been created in the Old Riding School where visitors are introduced to the property with an award-winning film.
There is an adventure playground for children and special children's activities in school holidays. Facilities are in place for disabled visitors. There is a shop and restaurant on site.
Cerne Abbas Giant
The Cerne Abbas Giant is a 180 feet (55m) tall chalk figure that is carved into the hillside overlooking the Dorset village of Cerne Abbas. It is best viewed from a viewpoint on the A353 road, which is the main Dorchester to Sherbourne road.
The true origin of this figure is not known. One theory believes that it is over 1,500 years old and represents the Roman God, Hercules, whilst other theories believe it is more recent and represents a long list of different historical figures. The first recorded reference to this carving dates from 1694.
The Cerne Abbas Giant is a Scheduled Ancient Monument and it is in the care of the National Trust