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Bath City Guide 🇬🇧

Hello Bath!

With its ancient spa history, stunning honey-hued Georgian architecture and eclectic contemporary culture, Bath is a fascinating city to explore by Voi. Let your E-Scooter do the hard work as you zip around the only World Heritage City in the UK! From Roman ruins to landscaped gardens, natural hot springs to Regency tea rooms, art galleries to mega Georgian mansions, discover the best places to go in this city guide, download the Voi app and start scooting!

This city guide was created in collaboration with This Bristol Brood. Angharad Paull has lived in Bristol for the past 17 years and considers herself a Bona Fide West Country lass. Since 2014, she’s been regularly employed to share her expert knowledge on Bristol, Bath and the surrounding area. She also runs her own blog, This Bristol Brood – a resource for local parents and visitors to the city looking for local micro-adventures and family-friendly inspiration for things to do in Bath.

The Roman Baths

Be transported back through time, to 70AD, at one of the best-preserved Roman remains in the world. The raison d’etre of the city, the Roman Baths offer an incredible insight into the city’s tantalising history and how Roman folk once lived. Although you can’t use the Roman baths anymore, over 1 million litres of spring water reaching 46°C still fill the ancient bathing site everyday. Marvel at the architecture, visit the sacred spring and sample the famous thermal water - but be warned, it’s quite ‘eggy’ thanks to its rich mineral content!


Royal Crescent

Bridgerton fan? Make your way to one of Bath’s most iconic streets - seen recently in the hit Netflix series. Unfailingly photogenic, the sweeping crescent is one of the finest examples of Georgian architecture anywhere in the world and has been virtually unchanged since its construction in the 1700s. If you’d like to take a gander inside one of these gorgeous townhouses, stop in at No.1 Royal Crescent, an immersive museum that showcases the lifestyle of 18th century high society, and that of the people who worked for them.


Pulteney Bridge

Sitting above an impressive horseshoe-shaped weir, the jaw-droppingly beautiful Pulteney Bridge is one of only four bridges in the world to have built-in shops on both sides.Take your time ambling over the bridge to Great Pulteney Street, one of the widest, grandest thoroughfares in the city, flanked on both sides by gorgeous Georgian buildings.


Fashion Museum Bath

You’ve seen the beautiful houses they lived in, you’ve tasted their favourite snack, but how did Bath’s most fashionable residents dress? Discover over 100,000 items of clothing from the past 400 years at Bath’s Fashion Museum. Housed in the majestic Assembly Rooms, the museum’s displays feature everything from historic Regency gowns to contemporary fashion from leading designers.


The Jane Austen Centre

Celebrated British author Jane Austen lived in Bath from 1801-06, and featured the city in many of her novels. For a glimpse of the Georgian world in which she writes, The Jane Austen Centre offers Austen enthusiasts a chance to learn more about her life, come face-to-face with a lifelike waxwork of Jane Austen herself (it was created by forensic artists) and sit down to high tea, served by staff in full Regency regalia.


The Pump Room Restaurant

If cruising round elegant Bath has left you feeling refined, head for The Pump Room Restaurant (next to The Roman Baths) - once the heart of Georgian high society’s social scene. 18th century folk flocked here for the spa water and its supposedly curative powers, which is pumped into the room from the hot springs. Sample it for yourself before feasting on cream tea as a live pianist tinkles away on the keys.


Victoria Falls Adventure Golf

Mini golf fan? If you’re Voi-ing anywhere near Royal Crescent, don’t miss the 18-hole Victoria Falls Adventure Golf nearby. Surrounded by grassy grounds and beautifully maintained with waterfalls, flower borders, trees, a lake and roped walkways, it’s wonderfully picturesque as mini golf courses go and there’s oodles of fun to be had.


Sally Lunn’s Historic Eating House

Has all that scooting got you hungry for more history? Or hungry full stop? Seek out one of the oldest houses in Bath (dating from 1482) to try their world-famous local delicacy - the Sally Lunn Bun, made from a secret traditional recipe, thought to have been created by a French refugee who arrived in Bath in 1680. As well as a restaurant, there’s also a museum downstairs, showing how the site has been used to refresh peckish patrons since Roman times.


Bath Abbey

Dominating the city skyline, the magnificent Bath Abbey has been a site of Christian worship for over 1200 years. The first King of all England, King Edgar the Peaceful was crowned here in 973 AD and the ceremony set the precedent for all future coronations of English kings and queens. Pre-book a private tower tour for some stupendous views over Bath.


Prior Park Landscape Garden

Prior Park was built in the 18th century by local entrepreneur Ralph Allen - an integral figure in the development of the British postal system. A National Trust property, the historic grounds are beautifully kept and boast breathtaking, sweeping views over Bath beyond the park’s best known feature, the Palladian bridge - one of only four of this design left in the world.