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Holidays To Cornwall

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Fabulous stretches of sandy beach, the pounding Atlantic Ocean and delicious food are some of the reasons Cornwall welcomes thousands of visitors each year. Explore this fascinating city with all-inclusive holidays to Cornwall from Travel Center. An idyllic seaside city, Cornwall is strategically located on England’s South Promontory, surrounded by 300 miles of sandy coast the city is close to the western archipelago Isles of Scilly. Expect loads of natural beauty, prehistoric remains and walking trails amongst lush foliage. Cornwall is about fabulous beaches and rolling surfs, fishing ports, scenic bays and loads of water sports. Surfing is a favourite while coasteering, zapcat racing, rock climbing and scuba diving are enjoyed in the North. The south beaches are a scenic haven of moors and rivers that feed the sea. Culture buffs will love Cornwall’s Celtic history, traditions and unique language together with the warm welcoming nature of its people. In the west you will find sun bleached beaches and loads of historical attractions such as holy wells and imposing burial chambers carved from granite. Taste a bit of heaven with typical Cornish pastry’s and cream teas by booking all-inclusive holiday packages to Cornwall from Travel Center, benefit from the cheapest flights, affordable accommodation for the family and the convenience of flexible booking options. Relax and discover Paradise. Discover Magical Cornwall!


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Time Zone

UTC-05:00 hours

Airlines Flying

British Airways, Flybe, Eastern Airways, KLM, Aer Lingus



Best Time to Travel

May to July

Modes of Transport

Bus, Taxi, Car

Currency Exchange Rate

1.00 GBP

Check out our Top 10 attractions in and make sure you don't miss it

Botallack Mine

Get a taste of Cornwall’s industrial past with a visit to the Botallack Mine. The mines are now abandoned but were once mined for tin. Also explore the Cornish Mining World Heritage Site to see the Bottallack Count House and the old engine houses, which is where the workers and captains once lived.

Cawsand and Kingsand

Once popular with smugglers Cawsand and Kingsand are two cute villages. They are often referred to as the ‘forgotten corner of Cornwall’, they are predominantly fishing villages. The restaurants in the area are supplied with the fresh fish caught daily. Be sure to sample the fish prepared according to a blend of traditional Cornish cooking with a hint of French cuisine.

Wheal Coates, St. Agnes

This former tin mine is located atop the cliffs between Porthtowan and St. Agnes and is an interesting place to visit. It is protect by the National Trust as a site of historical significance as the buildings date back to the 1870s. To add more thrills to the whole experience it is said that the buildings are haunted.

St. Loy

The beaches in St. Loy are strewn with valleys and famous Cornish coves along Cornwall’s south west coast. Go on a hike and explore these lovely coves as well as romantic woodlands, historical monuments and of course the beautiful views of Cornwall’s amazingly outstanding natural beauty.


Porthcurno is located two and a half miles from Land’s End, set in a small valley that leads towards a gorgeous white beach. Though peaceful and quiet now, during World War II it was used to pass on importance intelligence. Today you can visit the exhibits at the submarine communications cable station.

Camel Estuary

The River Camel is about 30 miles long from the Bodmin Moor to the Celtic Sea. The famous fishing port of Padstow is located along the estuary banks and there is evidence that people have lived along the wet-side of the bank since the Bronze Age. It is an interesting visit so be sure to be it on your list.

Rough Tor

A tor is basically a rocky outcrop that juts from the top of a hill and Rough Tor is the second highest peak on Bodmin Moor. It has neolitic monuments and Bronze Age stone circles are scattered around that are fascinating to explore, so take the invigorating hike and enjoy the experience.

Land’s End

Land’s End is also referred to as the First and Last as it can be either your first point of call or your departure point. If you walk along the cliff tops you will be treated to some of the best naturally stunning views that will leave a lasting impression.

Trevose Head

Trevose Head Lighthouse has been in operation since 1847 guiding ships safely to shore and is still in operation today. You can see the beams of the lighthouse miles away and the views from the Trevose Head of the beautiful northern Cornwall area are amazingly gorgeous. This lighthouse is well worth visiting.

St. Ives

St. Ives is a typically British seaside town and a jolly holiday destination. It is all that you imagined and more with striped deck chairs along the beach and you tuck into traditional fish and chips at a beachside pub. The Tate Gallery is just one of the interesting places to visit while there.