Wallasey (/ˈwɒləsi/) is a town within the Metropolitan Borough of Wirral, in Merseyside, England, on the mouth of the River Mersey, at the northeastern corner of the Wirral Peninsula. At the 2011 Census, the population was 60,284.
Restaurants in Wallasey
5 based on 263 reviews
The Black Pearl is an interactive artwork to be enjoyed by all age groups it has been created and maintained by a small group of pasionate pirates. Allow your imagination to soar or just absorb the work and detail in the carefully selected driftwood and ships ropes. There are many sculptures and carvings to be found on and around the ship . If your lucky you may even find treasure in her treasure chest. The golden sands surrounding The Pearl are cleaned every day and perfect for the children to play on. The area of Cosy Cove is loved and treasured by the local community who always keep a close eye on her. pirates At Art
Whenever we visit the Black Pearl we are always delighted to see how much people there of all ages, enjoy this brilliant live artwork created by “the pirates”. There is never a dull moment ether as the Pearl braves all kinds of weather and tides. The photo opportunities are absolutely endless as it stands majestically in sight of the world famous Liverpool skyline. An absolute must see xx
4.5 based on 151 reviews
Vale Park is an absolutely beautiful little spot. Places to sit peacefully surrounded by really old trees, gorgeous well tended flower beds and fantastic views over the water to Liverpool. It’s such a tiny place yet it has everything for everyone. A magical fairy garden for children, a secluded rise garden for peaceful moments - especially when in bloom, a cafe, a play area, an adult exercise area plus lots of hidden corners and benches to have picnics or just sit quietly. Situated right on the Promenade on the water so it’s just perfect for a wonderful afternoon. You can visit the Black Pearl Pirate Ship a Little Further down the Prom on the beach from here and it’s about a ten minute walk into the centre of New Brighton which has lots to see and do and stunning views.
4.5 based on 1 reviews
Time your visit to this outdoor attraction during low tide. Crosby Beach to the north of the city hosts 100 iron figures cast from the artists' own bodies then erected over a three-kilometer area. Anthony Gormley's simple yet remarkable installation is especially rewarding at sunset.
We strolled along the beach when the tide was out and took in many of the statues. The weathering of the statues, depending on where they are placed, turns them into individuals with their own characters. Some were "dressed", which gave the statue further dynamics. The walk itself is worth the visit. Lovely sandy beach and a wind farm in the distance. We went on a cold, March day, with snow in the air but the weather did not detract from the installation or our enjoyment. The swimming pool, easily spotted as it looks like a space ship (!), has a small café, where we warmed up with a coffee. Plenty of parking at a very reasonable price.
4.5 based on 303 reviews
A fantastic programme of kids' shows, opera, ballet, drama, West End musicals, intimate gigs & comedy. Weddings & conferences with unbeatable coastal views. Based in the coastal resort of New Brighton on the North West corner of the Wirral Peninsula.
Gave our daughter and son in law Tickets for Christmas Was a great way to spend an afternoon with great entertainment and food The three actors were brilliant and great to see various bits from the tv series . So funny with the rat and...MoreTank you for your lovely review. We are so pleased your enjoy the show and experience. We hope to welcome you back here in the future. Many Thanks Emily
4.5 based on 211 reviews
On Easter Monday 1847, the gates were opened to the very first publicly funded park in the world. Designed by Sir Joseph Paxton - Birkenhead Park was created to be the People's Garden - a place where the lowliest peasant to the British Monarch could stand together to enjoy a piece of the countryside in the middle of the city. In 1850, Fredrick Law Olmstead visited the park and with its inspiration, then went on to design and create what is arguably the most famous public park in the world - Central Park New York. In 2004 Birkenhead Park underwent an £11.8million restoration return it to its former glory. Today, Birkenhead Park is a Grade I listed landscape and carries the prestigious Green Heritage Award. It caters for all visitors with a number of sports such as Football, Cricket, Bowls, Angling and cycling, as well a visitors centre and access to some of the original structures around the park.
This park has nice memories for me as i grew up near this large park.
There are several entrances to the park,parking is free.There is a visitors centre here which is modern.There is a cafe which serves hot and cold drinks and a Seating area outside with views of the park and bedding plants.
The park is ideal for walkers,joggers,kite flying,cyclists and dog walkers.
The park is ideal for all ages and has a children"s playground.The park offers a rock climbing area,ideal for starters and training to do with rock climbing.
There is a variety of trees,wild flowers and display plants.
As you walk around the park,you will see a lake with Bridges to cross or you can stay on the path and view the Bridges.
The park is popular with fishermen around the lake.
There is plenty of wildlife here from birds to insects and is a great place to feed the the geese and ducks.
There are large rocks around the lake,near the pathway for children to climb and explore.The park is ideal to play all ball games or you can go and enjoy a cricket match on the cricket field.
The park is ideal for people with disabilities,good wheelchair access.
I am never disappointed when visiting this park and would recommend a visit if your in Birkenhead,Wirral area.
5 based on 35 reviews
You see this memorial as soon as you enter the village and we wanted to have a closer look after parking the car. The memorial is huge and very moving, both in its statuary and inscriptions. It makes one realise how important the Lever family felt it was to honour the war dead and in particular those who had worked for the company. We also found the memorial garden to the victims of the Hillsborough disaster very moving.
4.5 based on 172 reviews
On the short walk to the courtyard where there’s a cafe and animal sheds, you pass a very picturesque thatched roof building.
The farm area is small with a variety of animals and birds. The cafe prices are average, quality good, customer service was ok.
I imagine it’s especially good for small children.
4.5 based on 58 reviews
4.5 based on 111 reviews
Wirral Transport Museum & Heritage Tramway is a working museum and working heritage tramway preserving Buses, Trams & other local transport related vehicles We are open every weekend from 1pm (Saturday & Sunday) and during school holidays we are open Wednesday, Thursday & Friday plus every Bank Holiday Monday. you can ride on original fully restored heritage trams, see our collection of preserved local Buses and in the museum our ongoing restoration projects and a huge working Model Railway. A HISTORY OF Birkenhead Tramways Back when Birkenhead was a pioneering industrial town it was the first place in Europe to adopt a street tramway. Those trams ceased operating in 1937, but in 1995 they were revived and you can now travel on one of a series of historic vehicles and experience tram travel for yourself. Trams dating from as early as 1901 operate to make the short journey from Woodside to the Wirral Transport Museum, where you can view the rest of the fleet - tram cars from Birkenhead, Liverpool, Wallasey and a recently restored car from Lisbon, Portugal. The Museum is a proud winner of the Wirral Unsung Hero of The Year 2012 with their volunteers. The transport collection was created as a celebration of Birkenhead's place in the history of public transport, and set up in collaboration with the volunteers of the Merseyside Tramway Preservation Society, who restore old trams. In addition to trams, the museum houses a collection of local buses in running order and a group of cars and motorbikes from the Baxter Collection. There is also a 27 foot long model railway layout. Merseyside Tramway Preservation Society Limited is a Registered Charity . No. 1092127.
The Wirral Tramway and Transport Museum was apparently the winner of the Wirral Tourism Awards 'Hidden Gem’ for 2017. Now the term Hidden Gem is sometimes banded about inappropriately, but for the Wirral Transport Museum it is well deserved.
We searched it out on foot from the picturesque Hamilton Square and my wife began to doubt my sanity the further we walked along the industrial wasteland that is Cleveland Street until finally the brown tourist road sign pointing down Taylor Street came into view. But even then she still wondered where I was taking her until we finally stood in front of the large open doors of this former Tram shed. Inside is a cornucopia of Historic Trams, busses, motorbikes and some classic cars, well laid out with plenty of information and back stories to the history of the vehicles. And all staffed and kept going by a willing band of volunteers.
Birkenhead was apparently the first place in Europe to adopt a street tramway back when Birkenhead was a pioneering industrial town. Looking at the place today it’s hard to imagine that term every applying but apparently it did and it’s fantastic that a band of enthusiasts put the effort in to keep this history alive and provide people the opportunity to still experience what a tram ride was like back in the day. Our visit was during the school holidays and it was refreshing to see some youngsters amongst the volunteers boiler suited up and getting stuck in maintain these wonderful old vehicles.
The museum is free to enter, but donations are gratefully accepted and is only open in the afternoon from 1.00PM to 5PM at the weekend or Wednesday to Sunday during the school holidays. For a family utilising the Mersey Ferry the best way to get here is by a ride on one of the renovated trams from the ferry port at Woodside to the museum, a quick look round and then the ride back to the port for the next ferry.
4.5 based on 1 reviews
This is a magnificent facility for the people of Liverpool. We spent a couple of days here, on a visit to Liverpool, doing family research and I have to say the library and records office where second to none. Everyone was very helpful and the place was buzzing. Obviously it is well used with great facilities. Also make a point of visiting the Reading room which is a sight to behold.
ThingsToDoWeb © 2018 All rights reserved.