It’s a Sunday, but you don’t have time to take advantage of all the great events around the UK.
If you’re not in the mood to go to a party or get away for a while, you can still go to the best of the best.
Here are the best and worst places in the UK to go on an adventure this year.
Cotswold Castle (Wales) You could take a walk around Cotswall Castle for hours on end.
The castle is a landmark in the village of Cotswick in the county of Buckinghamshire, so you’ll need to have a great vantage point to see the castle and its surrounding hills.
There are some really good tours and the views are stunning.
Auldearns Castle (England) A popular tourist destination, Auldarns Castle is the perfect place to stop for some respite from the crowds.
The town was built on the banks of the River Auld, and it’s a lovely spot to catch a glimpse of the stunning scenery.
The entrance fee to the castle is £7, but if you’ve never been there before, you might just want to take a day off.
Cottesloe Park (Northern Ireland) You’ll find Cottlesloe Park in the northern part of the county, and there are many opportunities to see some stunning scenery from here.
The park itself is open to the public, and you’ll get a view of the surrounding countryside.
Ballyshannon Castle (Northern Republic) Ballyshelan Castle is one of Wales’ most famous historical castles.
It’s one of four in the Welsh mountains and it features the iconic stone towers.
The gates are open to visitors on Wednesdays, and the castle itself is one among the most famous buildings in the country.
Cairns Castle, Ireland (Ireland) You may have heard about this castle before, but Cairn Castle is worth checking out if you’re a fan of the Irish language.
It features one of Northern Ireland’s most famous landmarks, the ruins of the Tower of Dublin, which were built by the Irish people.
The visitor centre is open daily from 8am until 8pm, and is the place to visit if you want to spend some time in the area.
Coney Island (United States) This is one place that’s never been a tourist attraction.
However, this area of New York has a reputation for attracting an impressive crowd of tourists.
This includes the famed attraction that is Coney Islands, which was constructed in the 1800s.
The attraction is a bit of a tourist trap, so if you can’t make it there for the day, there are other tourist attractions to see in the nearby towns of Manhattan and Queens.
Derry Castle (United Kingdom) Derry, Northern Ireland, has one of Britain’s most popular tourist attractions, the Derry Museum.
It has been around since 1851 and it is the home to one of Ireland’s oldest monuments.
It is open every day from 7.30am until 9pm, but is usually closed to visitors after 11pm.
Castle Street (New Zealand) Located just a few minutes walk from Auckland, Castle Street is an interesting location in the city.
It houses the famous Derry Cathedral, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
You can also check out the nearby town of Derry for more of the city’s history.
The Castle in the Sky (Ireland and Australia) Located on the western side of Ireland, The Castle In The Sky is a tourist destination.
The hotel is just minutes away from the tourist hotspot of Dun Laoghaire, and features spectacular views of the countryside.
Dorset Castle (UK and Ireland) The Dorset is the name of the Scottish town that is just across the border in England.
It was originally a Scottish castle, and was re-constructed in the 18th century.
It boasts one of Europe’s most beautiful and impressive castles, and has been visited by thousands of visitors over the years.
You’ll also find it to be a popular place to stay during the summer months.
The Rock, England (United Kingdoms) The Rock is a massive rock formation on the shores of the English Channel.
It overlooks many of the town of Cottamslough, with a number of attractions nearby.
It also has an attraction for the whole family, the Rock of the Lighthouse.
The rock itself is a popular attraction for tourists, but it can get pretty busy during the day.
St James’s Palace (United England) St Jamess Palace is a very old building in the English county of West Yorkshire.
It dates back to the late 12th century, and houses the offices of the Archbishop of Canterbury, as well as the royal gardens and a chapel.