Nestled amid grassy banks and shady trees, Bath Marina & Caravan Park is located on one of the most treasured stretches of the River Avon our Caravan Park is open all year round, with modern facilities set amongst beautifully landscaped lawns and woodlands. Accredited by the Caravan & Camping Club each of our 64 pitches offers hard standing, 16 amp electric and a television connection point. Set approximately 2 miles from the City Centre with excellent bus services our site is in an ideal location for those who wish to leave the car at home. You may choose to cycle or stroll along the towpath taking time out to discover one of the many river and canal side pubs nearby whilst taking in the abundance of wildlife on offer.
Nourished by the world famous hot springs The city of Bath offers a unique experience for all the family. Designated by UNESCO as a world heritage site, Bath presents some of Europes finest Georgian architecture such as the Royal Crescent, the Circus and Pultney Bridge alongside a diverse collection of museums including the Roman Baths, Jane Austen Centre and Thermae Bath Spa. Shopping in Bath is simply irresistible, offering a memorable experience with a fabulous selection of small independent shops and stylish boutiques alongside familiar big name stores. The city centre is compact and easily walkable with Grand Georgian streets and picturesque passageways to explore.
The first letter sent with a stamp was sent from Bath. The Bath Postal Museum illustrates how Bath influenced and developed the 18th Century Postal System. It’s not just the story of the Penny Post that’s on offer though – you can find out about written communication across the ages.
The National Trust owns and runs the Bath Assembly Rooms – one of Bath’s finest Georgian buildings. As such, they’re open to view on a daily basis – when not booked for private functions. Entry to The Assembly Rooms is free.
Considered the acme of Palladian architecture in Bath, The houses of The Royal Crescent were individually designed for wealthy clients in the latter half of the 18th Century. The first of these flagship constructions to be built was Number 1.