Glasgow, the largest city of Scotland was known as the second favorite city in the Victorian era in Great Britain which is situated on the River Clyde.. Having a population more than a million, trendy stores, a colorful cultural life, mesmerising architecture, and stylish restaurants reinforce Glasgow’s claim of being Scotland’s most exciting city.
How to spend 3 days in Glasgow?
Public transport is plentiful and cheap but be prepared for those feet to do some serious walking, too! The city centre is the area where most visitors will start, and the most notable elements are the grid plan of streets and the lavish Victorian and Edwardian buildings and civic squares which give the area much of its character. The main arteries of the City Centre are Argyle Street, Sauchiehall Street and Buchanan Street known as the main shopping streets.
“Glasgow City Chambers and War Memorial”
Before you start exploring the city, make sure you have a City Sightseeing Bus Tour. An open top bus tour on the route of Glasgow’s top visitor attractions would be great to learn and see more about the city and have a background info about where you’re at. Afterwards, make sure you visit Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum, Scotland’s most visited free attraction. With 22 themed, displaying 8000 astonishing objects, the collections are extensive, wide-ranging and significant.
“Kelvingrove Art Museum”
Have a local lunch at Cafe Gandolfi and Your next stop would be Botanic Gardens and Kibble Palace, this unique glasshouse is a major park in the West End, the Botanic Gardens contains extensive tropical and temperate plant collections from around the world.
“The Buchanan Street”
After having you english breakfast, get ready to visit the Necropolis, Glasgow’s Victorian City of the Dead, is a vast and grand cemetery modeled on Père-Lachaise in Paris. Described as one of the most significant cemeteries in Europe. As your second spot, choose People’s Palace and Winter Gardens, set in historic Glasgow Green, the oldest public space in the city, tells the story of Glasgow and its people from 1750 to the end of the 20th century.
In the evening, try having your local dinner at The Ubiquitous Chip, and make sure you have tickets for the Glasgow Royal Concert Hall for the major musical performances and operas.
As you wake up, pack yourselves and visit the Kelvingrove Park, the River Kelvin runs through the West End’s large and attractive park which hosts festivals and events throughout the year.
“People’s Palace and Winter Gardens”
Having a delicious lunch, get to visit A Play A Pie and A Pint,A series of 50 minute lunchtime plays at the West End’s Oran Mor pub, an historic converted church of architectural interest. Drink and pie included. The Riverside Museum of Transport and Travel, 2013 Winner of the European Museum of the Year is another amazing spot. Highlights include steam trains, Glasgow trams and trolley buses, vintage cars, motorbikes and cycles including possibly the worlds oldest bicycle. There is also a Glasgow street with shops, subway station and pub.
“Ruchill Church at Canal”
For further info, follow us on Facebook and Twitter. Make sure you book on Galahotels for Glasgow, the online booking company with Best Rate Guarantee and Secure Payment. Save up to 70% Off and Get 3% Reward on every booking. Also earn 10€ by log in, until 1 January 2015.