FANCY doing some different this Easter weekend, but don’t want to break the bank?
We’ve listed the most popular attractions in cities across the UK that don’t require you to spend a single penny.
The review and bookings website TripAdvisor have shared with Sun Online their best-rated free attractions in Britain’s ten most popular cities.
So if you fancy working off that tenth chocolate egg over the holiday, read on for some inspiration…
The British Museum
A museum of the world, for the world.
Discover over two million years of human history and culture at this museum.
Some of the world-famous objects include the Rosetta Stone, the Parthenon sculptures and Egyptian mummies.
The National Gallery
The National Gallery houses the national collection of paintings in the Western European tradition from the 13th to the 19th centuries.
The V&A – Victoria and Albert Museum
A museum of art and design, in the V&A travellers can explore historical and contemporary art and design, including works of art from many of the world’s richest cultures.
Arthur’s Seat is one of four hill forts, dating from around 2,000 years ago.
Situated within Holyrood Park, it has amazing views over the city of Edinburgh.
The National Museum of Scotland
Explore the diversity of the natural world, world cultures, science and technology, art, design and fashion, and Scottish history, all under one roof.
The Edinburgh Old Town
Edinburgh’s oldest neighbourhood, dating back to medieval times: these small streets are lined with wool shops, pubs and historical monuments.
If you want to find out more about the neighbourhood as you explore, for £10 on TripAdvisor, visitors can get a two-hour small group historical tour of the town where they’ll hear stories about famous Scots like Robert Burns and Mary Queen of Scots.
The John Rylands Library
The John Rylands Library has one of the world’s finest collections of rare books and manuscripts and is part of The University of Manchester.
The Museum of Science & Industry
The Museum of Science and Industry sits in the heart of Manchester and houses the world’s oldest surviving passenger railway station and the world’s first railway warehouse from 1830.
Daily demonstrations at this museum bring its collection of textile and industrial machinery to life.
The Manchester Museum
The Manchester Museum is home to an array of treasures from the natural world.
Highlights include a T-Rex and fossils of other pre-historic creatures, ancient Egyptian artefacts and live amphibians and reptiles.
Kelvingrove Art Gallery & Museum
Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum boasts 22 themed, state-of-the-art galleries displaying an impressive 8000 objects.
The collections are extensive, wide-ranging and internationally significant.
The Riverside Museum of Transport & Travel
Highlights include steam trains, Glasgow trams and trolley buses, vintage cars, motorbikes and cycles including one of the world’s oldest bicycles.
There is also a Glasgow street with shops, subway station and pub.
Sweeping from Sauchiehall Street down to St Enoch Square, Buchanan Street is a pedestrian boulevard lined with architectural gems and some of the city’s finest shopping.
Booking a City Sightseeing Hop-on-Hop-off tour will allow you to explore the city at your own pace while getting an informative commentary on the attractions around you, priced at £15 for two days.
Liverpool Central Library
The library houses famous collections of rare books and rare archives from the 13th century to the present day that give an insight into the history of Liverpool.
The Merseyside Maritime Museum
At Merseyside Maritime Museum you can explore the history of the great port of Liverpool, with four floors of galleries.
The Museum of Liverpool
The Museum of Liverpool demonstrates Liverpool’s contribution to the world.
It contains exhibits like stage where John Lennon and Paul McCartney first met, Ben Johnson’s Liverpool Cityscape, a life-size Liverbird, the first Ford Anglia from Ford’s Halewood production line and Chris Boardman’s famous Lotus sport bike.
Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery
From Renaissance masterpieces and cutting edge contemporary art to Egyptian mummies, Birmingham Museum & Art Gallery showcases a diverse collection and offers glimpses into Birmingham’s history.
The Library of Birmingham
The Library of Birmingham showcases the city’s internationally important collections of archives, photography and rare books.
The Barber Institute of Fine Arts
Founded in 1932, this institute has acquired a collection of Old Master and 19th-century art, which includes masterpieces by Simone Martini, Bellini, Rubens, Murillo and Gainsborough.
The National Railway Museum
This museum displays over 300 years of history with its giant halls full of trains and railway legends. Highlights include the majestic Duchess of Hamilton, the futuristic Japanese Bullet Train and the opulent Royal Trains.
Visitors can get on board locomotives, watch engineers at work and ride on the museum’s miniature railway.
The Shambles is a street in the city centre of York with a long and interesting past.
Dating Back to Medieval times, it was once the street of the Butcher Shops, while now it offers a mix of restaurants, pubs and shops.
York City Walls
No visit to York is complete without a stroll along part of the 2 miles of historic walls that have protected the city for nearly 2,000 years.
The walls are completely free to walk, however guided tours can be booked such as this two-hour walking tour of York for £19.
Three miles north of Leeds city centre, Roundhay Park covers over 700 acres of rolling parkland, lakes, woodlands, formal gardens and contains several cafes and two playgrounds.
The Royal Armouries Museum
This museum is home to a national collection of arms and armour and features five themed-galleries.
They include War, Tournament, Self-Defence, Hunting, and arms and armour of the Orient.
Kirkstall Abbey is a ruined Cistercian monastery set in a public park on the north bank of the River Aire.
The abbey was founded c.1152.
The Ulster Museum
This museum is home to a rich collection of art, history and natural sciences with galleries and interactive discovery zones displaying exhibits from Ireland to the South Pacific and ancient relics along with modern masterpieces.
St George’s Market
St George’s Market is one of Belfast’s oldest attractions.
It was built between 1890 and 1896 and holds a weekly Friday Variety Market, the City Food and Craft Market on Saturdays and the Sunday Market.
It also hosts a range of events throughout the year.
Cave Hill Country Park
Cave Hill Country Park gets its name from five caves, which could be early iron mines, located on the side of the main Belfast cliffs.
The park is home to Cave Hill Adventurous Playground, archaeological sites, Cave Hill Visitor Centre, ecotrails, walking and orienteering routes.
Clifton Suspension Bridge
Designed and built in 1836 by a young engineer, Isambard Kingdom Brunel, this 702-foot-long, 250-foot-high suspension bridge gracefully spans the Avon Gorge between Clifton and Leigh Woods.
St Mary Redcliffe Church
St. Mary Redcliffe is an Anglican parish church located in the Redcliffe district of Bristol and has stood for over 800 years.
Cabot Tower is set in the parkland of Brandon Hill.
The 105ft tower was built in 1897 to commemorate John Cabot’s famous voyage from Bristol to the continent of North America four hundred years earlier.