- See & Do
- Dining Out
- Canterbury District
- Plan My Visit
18 High Street, Canterbury, CT1 2RA
This fabulous new visitor attraction provides state of the art special and permanent exhibition galleries, a brand new library, excellent learning facilities and a varied programme of events for all ages.
Yorkletts, Whitstable, Kent, CT2 9JX
This is a place for a great walk set on the edge of the Blean Woodland area. See a wood with a difference! This is the Flagship Site, one of 33 woods plant around the UK, for the Trafalgar Woods Project to commemorate the 200th anniversary.
Cockering Road, Canterbury, CT1 3UP
This beautiful ancient 45-hectare woodland has spectacular displays of wildflower including many species of orchid.
New Road, Rough Common, Canterbury, CT2 9DB
Blean Woods are the largest in Kent and, in addition to their intrinsic interest as ancient woodlands they surround a number of attractive villages with pubs, where you can eat and drink, places to visit.
Stodmarsh, Canterbury, CT3 4BP
Stodmarsh National Nature Reserve is a unique and beautiful area of wetland, internationally recognised as an important home to a rich variety of wildlife, especially birds. Image Stodmarsh Reserve © Emma Griffiths, Natural England
Off Whitehall Road, Canterbury, CT2 8NL
This area dates back to the Doomsday period. Today it is one of a few areas of riverside grassland that has not been treated with weedkillers or fertilisers, which means that a wide variety of species can thrive.
Riverscroft, Grove Ferry, Upstreet, Canterbury, CT3 4BP
Grove Ferry Picnic Site is next to the River Stour and a good base for following the Stour Valley Walk, the Saxon Shore Way or the Wantsum Walks, and is adjacent to Stodmarsh National Reserve.
80 London Road, Canterbury, CT2 8LS
The church is 1000 years old and was the first to be dedicated to St Dunstan.
Canterbury Road, Herne Bay, CT6 7TZ
Curtis Wood Park is an informal area of protected open space situated on the outskirts of Herne. The site provides local residents and visitors the opportunity to enjoy a variety of semi-natural habitats in a relaxed and pleasant setting.
Westgate Grove, Canterbury, CT2 8AA
The Westgate Gardens can be found close to the City centre, just next to the West Gate Tower. The eleven acres of public gardens provide an ideal setting for a gentle stroll along the banks of the River Stour.
Reculver Lane, Reculver, Herne Bay, CT6 6SS
The twin towers of St Mary's Church are a distinctive feature of the north Kent coast. They are visible for miles around, guiding visitors as they have guided sailors for centuries. But there is much more to Reculver than the towers...
Castle Street, Canterbury, CT1 2PR
The ruins of a Norman castle keep and castle walls and one of the three original royal castles in Kent. There are interpretation panels, a tactile model of the castle (circa 1200AD) and elevated viewing areas.
St. Peters Place, Canterbury, Kent, CT1 2DA
Open to all and free to visit, one of the UK's finest collections of Masonic artefacts will take you on a surprising and informative interactive journey through the history of Freemasonry in Kent and beyond, dispelling myths along the way.
Fleming Road, Staple, Canterbury, CT3 1LG
A family run vineyard with its own winery. Visitors are most welcome and may have a free mini-tour to see how our vines are grown and wine produced. Tastings are free and our wines are available for direct sale.
Tower Hill, Whitstable, CT5 2BW
Dating back to the 1790's, Whitstable Castle and Gardens has been home to local merchants and dignitaries remaining a landmark attraction throughout its history. It is a 'must see' for everyone visiting the town of Whitstable.
Adjacent to 6 Stour Street, Canterbury, CT1 2NR
The only remaining building of the first English Franciscan Friary.
North Holmes Road, Canterbury, Kent, CT1 1PW
St Martin's Church is the oldest in England still in use as a parish church and is part of the Canterbury World Heritage Site. This church was the first base of St Augustine when he came to Canterbury in 597.
Island Wall, Whitstable, CT5 1EP
This oyster yawl, which is also known as a smack, was built in 1890 by the Whitstable Shipping company and worked until 1944. She can now be viewed between the seawall and Island Wall, about 200m east of the Neptune pub.