19 days in United Kingdom Itinerary

19 days in United Kingdom Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Europe trip itinerary builder
Make it your trip
1
London
— 3 nights
Train
2
Rye
— 3 nights
Drive
3
Dorchester
— 2 nights
Drive
4
Bath
— 2 nights
Fly
5
Glasgow
— 2 nights
Drive
6
Isle of Skye
— 2 nights
Drive
7
Fort William
— 2 nights
Bus to Glasgow, Fly to London
8
London
— 2 nights

S M T W T F S
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
1
2
3
4
5
6

London — 3 nights

Vibrant and noisy, London is one of the world’s leading cities, an international capital of culture, education, fashion, music, finance, trade, and politics.
Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the 19th (Tue): learn more about the world around you at Natural History Museum, admire the masterpieces at The British Museum, and then explore the world behind art at National Gallery.

For more things to do, other places to visit, and more tourist information, read our London sightseeing planner.

If you are flying in from India, the closest major aiports are London Heathrow Airport, London Gatwick Airport, London Stansted Airport, London City Airport, London Luton Airport, London St. Pancras International, Ebbsfleet International Rail Station, South Cape (Zuid-Kaap) Airport (nonexistent / spam) and Ashford International Rail Station. Expect a daytime high around 26°C in July, and nighttime lows around 15°C. You'll set off for Rye on the 21st (Thu).
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Museums · Historic Sites · Fun & Games · Outdoors

Rye — 3 nights

Rye is a small town in the non-metropolitan county of East Sussex, within the historic County of Sussex, England, which stands approximately two miles from the open sea and is at the confluence of three rivers: the Rother, the Tillingham and the Brede. Get out of town with these interesting Rye side-trips: Canterbury (Canterbury Cathedral & Boat Tours & Water Sports) and Dover (The White Cliffs of Dover & Dover Castle). And it doesn't end there: identify plant and animal life at Rye Harbour Nature Reserve, see the interesting displays at Ypres Tower Museum, Rye Castle, steep yourself in history at The Mary Stanford Lifeboat Pebble Memorial, and take in the architecture and atmosphere at All Saints Church.

For photos, where to stay, maps, and tourist information, read Rye online trip planner.

You can take a train from London to Rye in 2 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. In July, daily temperatures in Rye can reach 26°C, while at night they dip to 15°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 24th (Sun) so you can go by car to Dorchester.
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Historic Sites · Parks · Outdoors · Beaches
Side Trips

Dorchester — 2 nights

Dorchester is the county town of Dorset, England. Start off your visit on the 25th (Mon): enjoy breathtaking views from Jurassic Skyline, learn about all things military at The Tank Museum, then identify plant and animal life at Monkey World, and finally enjoy the sand and surf at Weymouth Beach.

For maps, where to stay, other places to visit, and tourist information, read Dorchester road trip planning website.

You can drive from Rye to Dorchester in 3.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a train; or take a train. Finish your sightseeing early on the 26th (Tue) so you can drive to Bath.
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Parks · Outdoors · Museums · Beaches
Side Trips

Bath — 2 nights

A World Heritage Site, Bath has been one of Europe’s most popular spa destinations since the Roman era.
Kick off your visit on the 26th (Tue): take in the spiritual surroundings of Bath Abbey, browse the exhibits of The Roman Baths, then indulge in some personalized pampering at some of the best spas, and finally head outdoors with The Cotswold Range. Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the 27th (Wed): admire the masterpieces at American Museum & Gardens, tour the pleasant surroundings at Longleat, then delve into the distant past at Stonehenge, and finally steep yourself in history at Wilton House.

Inspirock's itinerary builder makes planning a Bath trip simple and quick.

Getting from Dorchester to Bath by car takes about 2 hours. Other options: take a train. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 28th (Thu) to allow time to fly to Glasgow.
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Historic Sites · Parks · Outdoors · Spas
Side Trips

Glasgow — 2 nights

Scotland’s largest city, Glasgow is known for its cultural heritage and the friendliness of its people.
Kick off your visit on the 28th (Thu): see the interesting displays at The Riverside Museum of Transport and Travel and then test your problem-solving skills at popular escape rooms. Keep things going the next day: bet on your favorite at Glasgow Tigers Speedway, explore the world behind art at Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum, and then stroll around Kelvingrove Park.

For traveler tips, more things to do, reviews, and tourist information, use the Glasgow trip itinerary builder app.

Fly from Bath to Glasgow in 3 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a train. In July in Glasgow, expect temperatures between 22°C during the day and 12°C at night. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 30th (Sat) early enough to drive to Isle of Skye.
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Museums · Parks · Fun & Games

Isle of Skye — 2 nights

Blessed with picturesque lochs and a dramatic, rocky coastline, the far-flung Isle of Skye remains one of Scotland's most beloved destinations.
Kick off your visit on the 30th (Sat): step into the grandiose world of Dunvegan Castle & Gardens and then take in the dramatic scenery at The Fairy Pools, Glen Brittle, Isle of Skye. On the 31st (Sun), you'll have a packed day of sightseeing: surround yourself with nature on Calum's Seal Trips and then explore the historical opulence of Eilean Donan Castle.

To see other places to visit, where to stay, reviews, and more tourist information, read Isle of Skye day trip site.

Drive from Glasgow to Isle of Skye in 4.5 hours. Alternatively, you can take a bus. While traveling from Glasgow, expect little chillier days and about the same nights in Isle of Skye, ranging from highs of 19°C to lows of 12°C. Finish your sightseeing early on the 1st (Mon) so you can drive to Fort William.
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Parks · Historic Sites · Outdoors · Tours
Side Trips

Fort William — 2 nights

Fort William is the second largest settlement in the Highlands of Scotland with around 10,000 inhabitants – and the largest town: only the city of Inverness is larger.Fort William is a major tourist centre, with Glen Coe just to the south, Aonach Mòr to the east and Glenfinnan to the west, on the Road to the Isles. Start off your visit on the 1st (Mon): take in the dramatic scenery at Steall Waterfall, explore the activities along Loch Linnhe Picnic Area, then admire the verdant scenery at Glen Coe, and finally trek along Glencoe Lochan. Get ready for a full day of sightseeing on the next day: take in the awesome beauty at Ben Nevis.

To see traveler tips, photos, reviews, and other tourist information, use the Fort William itinerary planning tool.

Getting from Isle of Skye to Fort William by car takes about 2.5 hours. Other options: take a bus. Wrap up your sightseeing by early afternoon on the 3rd (Wed) to allow enough time to travel to London.
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Parks · Nature · Wildlife · Outdoors
Side Trips

London — 2 nights

Kick off your visit on the 4th (Thu): enjoy breathtaking views from Tower Bridge, make a trip to Buckingham Palace, get a sense of history and politics at Houses of Parliament, then make a trip to Big Ben, and finally enjoy breathtaking views from Coca-Cola London Eye.

For maps, more things to do, where to stay, and tourist information, refer to the London trip planner.

You can do a combination of bus and flight from Fort William to London in 6.5 hours. Alternatively, you can do a combination of bus and train; or drive. You'll have a few hours on the 5th (Fri) to wrap things up before traveling home.
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Historic Sites

United Kingdom travel guide

4.3
Nightlife · Specialty Museums · Castles
Home to an impressive 25 World Heritage sites, the United Kingdom, which includes England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland, has hundreds of museums to explore, thousands of parks and gardens to stroll through, and tens of thousands of communities to discover. From Land’s End in the south to John O’Groats in the north, the country is packed with tourist attractions that can fill a range of itineraries. With nearly 30 million tourists visiting every year, the UK is ranked among the top ten holiday destinations in the world. Known for its royalty, this country also represents a diverse patchwork of native and immigrant cultures. Although Britannia no longer rules the waves, it possesses a captivating history and a dynamic modern culture, both of which remain hugely influential on the rest of the world.
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East Sussex travel guide

4.1
Piers & Boardwalks · Nightlife · Beaches
Each weekend hordes of Londoners invade East Sussex, joining thousands of foreign tourists seeking adventure, entertainment, and relaxation. Get all three by planning a holiday to Brighton, the region’s biggest urban center and one of England’s most celebrated seaside resorts. Spend your vacation enjoying the energy of the region’s coastal towns, or escape the crowds by getting just a little off the beaten track. East Sussex features numerous quiet country roads, ideal for leisurely road trips, as well as a series of scenic walking and cycling trails. Far from the tourist-crammed towns, the region’s small villages offer hearty food, award-winning local ales, fine accommodations, and best of all, the pleasant company of the friendly locals.
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Dorset travel guide

4.1
Beaches · Wildlife Areas · Aquariums
Celebrated novelist Thomas Hardy lived most of his life in Dorset and used it as a setting in many of his finest works. Today, tourists from around the globe use this region as a setting for their great English adventure. Places to visit in this county feature a variety of landscapes, including steep chalk hills, wide clay valleys, and a series of small but thriving dairy farms. Arguably the most important attraction of this rural region is the enormous Jurassic Coast, a World Heritage Site stretching for over 155 km (96 mi). A tour along this coastline, with its fossil-rich beaches and secluded bays, is a trip through time. The landforms of the region document the geologic developments that shaped the surface of our planet over hundreds of millions of years.
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