This week, Quingo Scooters are heading to London as part of our Accessible Attractions series. A reconstruction of the 1599 Theatre, Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre is a must for any lovers of history or literature!
Situated on the Thames, Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre is a unique celebration of the world’s most popular playwright. Whether you want to discover more about Shakespeare and his London or see his plays staged, there’s always something interesting to see. Using performance, tours and galleries, the Globe creates an authentic and detailed experience of Shakespeare in performance.
Here at Quingo Scooters we like to provide you with a range of great UK attractions to visit as part of our Accessible Attractions series – this week we’ve chosen a quirky attraction to teach you all about one of the UK’s most popular spirits. We’re staying in Scotland for another week, to teach you everything you need to know about whisky!
The National Museum of Scotland is part of four museum sites within Scotland; alongside the National War Museum, National Museum of Flight and the National Museum of Rural Life.
The National Museum of Scotland has a range of galleries showcasing fascinating facts and artefacts from across the globe. The Natural World galleries tell the story of the planet, whilst the World Culture galleries link people and possessions.
Quingo Scooters are in Warwickshire this week for another instalment of our Accessible Attraction series. One especially for the motor heads, The British Motor Museum has one of the largest collections of historic British cars in the country. Observe how motoring and family life has changed throughout the decades, as well as learning about memorable events such as the introduction of double yellow lines.
The museum has a range of events and exhibitions on offer for the whole family; whether your children or grandchildren have a love of cars or you’re a die-hard fan of all things motor related, there’s something on show for everyone to enjoy!
Southwark Cathedral is London’s oldest cathedral church building. It’s believed that there has been a church on the site since AD 606, or even earlier. Southwark Cathedral stands at the oldest crossing point of the tidal Thames, at what was the only entrance to the City of London across the river for centuries.