Best holiday rental deals in Wirral
Find a rental meeting your needs among the 459 welcoming lettings from numerous holiday letting websites in Wirral. HomeToGo immediately highlights the best offers by comparing the available accommodation options.
Recommended holiday lettings in Wirral
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in Wirral from just £14 per night
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Most popular holiday lettings with a fireplace
Best holiday homes with a patio or terrace
Popular holiday rental amenities in Wirral
The Weather in Wirral
Above are the weather conditions for Wirral. On average, the warmest month is July. No heat wave is expected in January, when minimum average temperatures usally hit a 3° low. The rainiest month is December, while the driest month is March.
Holiday homes in England's heart of Wirral
Discover the ancient history of England from your holiday home in Wirral. The important northern city of Liverpool is right on the doorstep with all its international flair and local colour, but you can also escape to some of Britain's most rugged and impressive natural landscapes.
Chow down on the local cuisine
Wirral's cuisine is an unsung hero of the culinary kind. Local produce is of exceptional quality, with which even London's internationally recognised restaurants can't compete. A constellation of Michelin stars light up the culinary carte, and traditional pub grub is perfect post seaside stroll.
Things to do in Wirral with children
For a breath of fresh air, visit verdant Tam O Shanter Farm. Children love getting up close to the pigs, goats, chickens and geese. The whole family can enjoy watersports at West Kirby, and little ones can go on a world tour at award-winning adventure playground Bubbles World of Play, where zones range from Central Park to the Taj Mahal. Try the Port Sunlight Museum and Garden Village, and Ness Botanic Gardens, both of which offer relaxing spaces for adults, as well as engaging exhibits for the kids.
Highlights of Wirral: culture, architecture and natural phenomena
Lady Lever Art Gallery
Follow the trajectories of a number of artistic greats through this remarkable collection of eighteenth and nineteenth century artefacts, pre-Raphaelite paintings and Roman sculptures. Founded at the turn of the last century, the collection is housed in a remarkable period building and a centre for celebration of the arts and cultural events.
Wirral Transport Museum
Birkenhead was the home of the first street tram in Europe. This museum showcases an important period of history during which the engineering skills associated with the Midlands were literally moving and shaking. Trams run through to and from the museum every afternoon, so the experience is also immersive.
Fort Perch Rock
Another major landmark of Wirral's historical and geographical identity, this red sandstone stronghold was built on the coastline by Liverpudlian merchants in anticipation of a French invasion. Of course, that never came, and it is now used to display permanent maritime and aviation exhibitions and cultural events.
Founded almost a thousand years ago, the monks of this Benedictine monastery cared for travellers for nearly four hundred years, right up until the dissolution of the monasteries by King Henry VIII in 1538. Now surrounded by industrial sites, including factories and shipyards, this is a fascinating oasis of calm - testament to Merseyside's richness and diversity.
A commanding archipelago cut off from the mainland for five out of every twelve hours, these storied Isles are worth a well-timed visit. Gulls and migrating birds flock around the island; look out for the oystercatcher with its monochrome plumage and bright red bill.
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