United Kingdom Travel Guide

United Kingdom Travel Guide

Despite living on an island, the British are far from being isolated. There are more museums, tourist attractions, and hiking trails in England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland combined than you can possibly conceive.

The United Kingdom, where expansive green valley’s spread out between dynamic towns like London and Edinburgh, is an odd amalgam of the avant-garde and the traditional. You will be pleased by the nations of the UK, whether you travel there for the royals or the wildness, the rocky coastal cliffs or the historic castles.

Before Travelling to United Kingdom


Experiencing United Kingdom

What to Bring

Bring a raincoat and an umbrella to prepare for the British weather. Bring a flexible clothing that will allow you to adjust to changing temperatures. Also, don't forget to pack a pair of suitable walking shoes because the UK is best visited on foot. Make sure you have waterproof hiking boots if you intend to go hiking because the trails are sometimes muddy.

Food and Drinks

Don't believe that the UK only offers fish & chips! Despite the fact that British food isn't particularly well-known, there are many hearty dishes for gloomy days. Particularly beef and lamb, meat is frequently the star of British cuisine.


Stew: Every nation has their own recipe for stew food. Carrots, potatoes, and onions are cooked with lamb over low heat until tender.

Pie with shepherd: Cottage pie is another name for this mashed potato and minced meat dish. It resembles the hachis parmentier of France.

Scotch eggs are hard-boiled eggs that have been dredged in breadcrumbs and sausage meat before being deep-fried and served hot or cold. These are ideal to bring to picnics because they are more of a snack than a full dinner.

Although the haggis, Scotland's national food, isn't for everyone, it's still worth trying! Haggis is a dish made from the stomach of a sheep that has been filled with giblets and seasoned with herbs, onions, and salt.

Lunch for a ploughman: Cheddar cheese, bread, butter, ham, salad, and pickles make up this dish, which is frequently served in taverns.


Drinks Tea: Since the 18th century, the majority of tea in the world has been consumed by Britons. Although it's typically served with a splash of milk, drinking it without any additions is also acceptable and not frowned upon. Additionally offered at an afternoon tea event are finger sandwiches and pastries.

Irish beer: Beer is the country's most popular libation. Consider Smithwick's, Murphy's, and Beamish in addition to the well-known Guinness.

Apple juice with alcohol is a favourite in the UK. Any pub will provide a wide variety of ciders, whether they are on tap or in bottles, sparkling or flat, dry or sweet. 

The drink Pimm's Cup was created in the south of England and is available in bottles. 

Whiskey: The UK and Canada both produce outstanding whiskies, which is one thing they have in common. Whiskey must be made and matured in Scotland for at least three years in order to be given the protected appellation of "Scotch whisky."


You'll struggle to make a decision among all the gifts you can bring back from the UK. Here are a few ideas to assist you: a teapot and some tea, a shawl in Scottish tartan, a trinket that displays the Union Jack and a love spoon in Welsh.