Manchester is commonly known as England’s second city. Once a powerhouse of industry, it is now a major cultural hub, famous for its many fantastic nightclubs, extensive libraries and glorious sporting history.
John Rylands Library
One of the world’s finest collections of rare books and manuscripts. 

Everyone is welcome in the library, to study, research the collection, participate in their programme
 or events or simply enjoy how the space makes you feel. 

Manchester Art Gallery 

One of the country’s finest art collections in spectacular Victorian and contemporary surroundings. The gallery’s £35 million transformation has enabled the collection to be presented to visitors in imaginative new ways.
Manchester Cathedral
Piccadilly Garden
Piccadilly Gardens is an open-space area situated in the heart and soul of the city centre. As an accessible gateway to the city, it provides both work and leisure opportunities for a large number of people.

Royale Exchange Theatre
Manchester’s former cotton exchange stages events in the round in architecturally stunning space.

Science and Industry Museum
The Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, England, is a large museum devoted to the development of science, technology and industry with emphasis on the city’s achievements in these fields.
The Principal Manchester
With its clock tower and striking Victorian architecture, Principal Manchester is an unmistakable landmark in the city’s skyline. 

Head over to Norther Quarter for breakfast! Northern Quarter is some of the city’s liveliest music venues. 

Creams Cafe 
Huge selection of ice cream, milkshakes, sundaes, crepes and etc. 


Warwick district, administrative and historic country of Warwickshire, central England. Warwick is famous for its magnificent castle and historic charm. The town of Warwick is graced with a wide variety of attractive parks and gardens, both privately and publicly owned.  

Warwick Castle 
Warwick Castle has a chequered history which moves from its construction as a Wooden Motte and Bailey castle by William the Conqueror to a massive stone fortress.
St Mary’s Church 
A glorious view of the tow, surrounding countryside and the Castle can be seen from the top of the tower – well worth climbing the 134 steps to see.