Set in the magical surroundings of mechanical organs and fairground carousels, with a cast of 120 professional singers, dancers and musicians – most of whom are straight out the West End.
The three hour performance delivers an extravaganza of non-stop singing, dancing, music, humour and variety. It’s a fast moving celebration of the festive season featuring an eclectic mix of both seasonal and year-round favourites, with famous and much-loved chart toppers being performed alongside traditional carols.
Southport makes the ideal escape from the hustle and bustle of a big city. With over 22 miles of coastline, boasting a number of beautiful beaches and stunning natural beauty. One of the oldest piers in the UK, stretching proudly across Southport beach, a walk to the end has views that will take your breath away.
Famous for world class golf courses and regular host of The Open Championship, Southport has plenty of things to do such as attractions, restaurants and pubs.
It is even rumored that Napoleon re-modelled certain parts of Paris, based on his knowledge of Southport during his stay in the town back in the mid-19th century.
Blackpool is Britain’s most loved holiday destination, which should come as no surprise when you think about the huge range of attractions available all year round, as well as the new seafront, world class events and spectacular lighting shows.
If you are feeling adventurous take a trip up the famous Blackpool Tower, which soars 158 metres above the town, or get your adrenaline pumping at Blackpool Pleasure Beach, where you can ride the UK’s tallest rollercoaster, the Big One.
Quieter adventurers can appreciate Blackpool’s calmer side by strolling down the newly renovated South Promenade, where they will discover contemporary artwork by pop artist Sir Peter Blake and the glittery spectacle that is the world’s largest Mirror Ball in the Great Promenade Show.
This unique village straddles both Cumbria and Northumberland making it an ideal base for exploring the heart of Hadrian’s Wall, as well as visiting places like Carlisle, Hexham and Newcastle.
Tourism started with the opening of a railway station in 1830 but this has subsequently been closed so this has left the village somewhat isolated, which makes it such a peaceful destination, with it’s large tracts of forestry and high ground - laced with popular footpaths, cycle rails and bridleways to the north and south.
The seaside town of Skegness is probably England’s most famous seaside resort set on the Lincolnshire coast. Only a few centuries ago the little village of Skegness was barely on the map, that was until the introduction of the railway system, which made it more accessible for everybody.
The famous statue of the Jolly Fisherman skipping along the beach can be found in the centre of town it’s caption reads “Skegness is SO bracing”.
Skegness is also famous for having the first ever Butlins holiday camp in the UK in 1936 which also helped it rise in fame and is still open todate.
The seafront is big, clean, and well served by all kinds of facilities and amenities. The beach backs onto a busy promenade, full of things to buy, eat and see.