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Bed and breakfast accommodation in Liverpool Monasteries

• Unique and peaceful Monastery stays like no other

• Enjoy one of a kind guest accommodation in some of the most historic and beautiful buildings in Liverpool on the doorstep of some of United Kingdom's most renowned tourist attractions.

• provides a unique opportunity for anyone to stay in beautiful Monastery accommodation across Liverpool and the surrounding area, the perfect base for a peaceful, relaxing retreat.

Liverpool Visitor information

You can take various tours and follow the footsteps of the Beatles by visiting the Cavern Club, the Cavern Walks or the Beatles Story in Albert Dock.  There is also a Beatles Shop to explore and you can see 20 Forthlin Road, which is McCartney’s former home and the band wrote and rehearsed many of their first songs. 

The Albert Dock is a fascinating place to visit and walk along its walkways and see the impressive five story high block of buildings that surround the harbor. You will also come across the Beatles Story Museum with memorabilia, photographs and films of them. 

The Pier Head building is a beautiful sight with its traditional trio buildings known as the Three Graces – The Cunard Building, The Port of Liverpool Building and the Royal Liver Building. You will also come across the Titanic Memorial, the Queen Victoria Monument and the Georgian Town Hall. 

Liverpool has many museums to visit with interesting history and artefacts, some of the most popular are: The World Museum, Merseyside Maritime Museum and Museum of Liverpool amongst many others. 

Liverpool One is an open-air shopping Centre and is the largest one in the UK. Full of a variety of shops, restaurants, cafés and it even boasts a cinema. 

Sefton Park is a luxurious botanical park spread over 250 acres of gardens, and you can explore the Victorian Palm House, caves and waterfalls. 


The city has a City Bike scheme which provides over 1,000 bikes stationed across the city at more than 140 docking stations. 

Liverpool has an extensive rail network consisting of three lines – The Northern Line, The Wirral Line and The City Line. They all link to a variety of different destinations across the UK. Liverpool Central is an underground station located in the City Centre. 

There is a huge range of bus stops around Liverpool so you can easily get around the City and surrounding areas with no problem, and the main bus station is at Queen Square Bus Station. 

Liverpool John Lennon Airport provides Liverpool with direct connections across England and Europe. 

Mersey Ferry provides a cross river ferry service in Liverpool, allowing you to get across to the Wirral Peninsula and a transport link between the city. The service operates at intervals of between 20 minutes to every hour. 

The port of Liverpool also provides a ferry service across the Irish Sea to Dublin, Belfast and The Isle of Man.

History of Liverpool

Liverpool is a Maritime city in the North-West of England, where the River Mersey runs through and meets the Irish Sea. The Rich history of Liverpool means there are many architectural historic landmarks with most of the buildings dating back to the 18th century. 

At the start Liverpool comprised just seven streets, which all still exist today. It remained a relatively small city until its rise to prominence due to its boom in trade in the 18th Century. 

Liverpool is well known for its docklands, the Royal Albert Dock which was built between 1841-1847. It became a popular store for valuable cargoes such as brandy, tea, cotton, silk, tobacco, sugar and ivory.  Due to the popularity of the trade and the importance of its docks, Liverpool increased in population over the years. 

In 1826-1829 the Wapping Tunnel was constructed, the first ever railway tunnel to be built in the world and is 2,030 meters long. It was to enable goods services to operate between Liverpool docks and around all locations leading to Manchester. The Tunnel had closed by 1972, and there are remains of evidence of the tunnel existing in the form of three red brick ventilation towers but are not accessible to the public. 

By the beginning of the 19th century, with the large volume of trade passing through Liverpool and the construction of important buildings it clearly reflected its wealth. 

During the WWII in 1940, Liverpool suffered dramatically with air raids which devastated homes and buildings, and by the end of the German Bombings there was over 2,700 Liverpudlians that were killed. One of the most symbolic buildings that’s left from the Liverpool Bombings is the Shell of St Luke’s Church, also known as ‘The bombed-out church’ as it was gutted but remained still standing strong.

Liverpool struggled after the War with a decline in manufacturing at the docks, and music became an escape from it all for the people of Liverpool. In 1960 one of the City’s most famous music bands formed– The Beatles. 

Liverpool is well known for being the hometown of The Beatles, and the Cavern Club where they made their debut in 1961.

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