Things to Do With Kids

34 Free Things To Do In Bristol


You don’t need to break the bank with these free things to do in Bristol

Lacking the cash after one too many nights out at Motion? Well fear not, there’s a mountain of free things to do in Bristol, 34 of them in fact!

1. Visit the M-Shed

2. See Alfred at the Bristol Museum & Art Gallery

3. Jump aboard ‘The Matthew’ ship

the matthew ship bristol
Via James Packwood

4. Play table tennis in one of the many free locations across Bristol

bambalan table tennis

5. Pop up to the Clifton Suspension Bridge (you can also slide down the infamous rock slide)

clifton suspension bridge drone
Credit @mrjamierhodes 

6. Walk about in Leigh Woods

Unfortunately the boats have now gone!

7. Sit and watch the Bristol balloon fiesta

balloon fiesta from afaR
See the best of the balloon fiesta

8. Drink lots of cider at Bristol Harbour Festival 

bristol harbour festival

9. See the deer at Ashton Court

ashton court deer

10. See the pigs at St Werburgh’s City Farm

11. Check out an exhibition at the Arnolfini


12. See all the street art around Bristol… it’s not just Banksy!

stokes croft street art

13. Marvel at loads of kites during the Bristol Kite Fest

14. See the inside the spectacular St Mary Redcliffe Church

inside st mary redcliffe church

15. Walk through the beautiful Arnos Vale Cemetery 

Arnos Vale Cemetery
Find out more about 5 great little places in Bristol

16. Take part in the annual naked bike ride

naked bike ride bristol

17. Check out some awesome Bristol art at the Fifth Wall

Clifton Suspension Bridge Art

18. Sit on the Durdham Downs

durdham downs

19. Cycle down the Bristol to Bath railway path

20. See lots of graffiti at Upfest

street art
Via Andrew Parsons

21. Pet some animals at Windmall Hill City Farm

windmall city farm

22. Pop up Cabot Tower

Cabot Tower Bristol at night
See more brilliant Hannahbella Bristol Photography

23. Hang out in Eastville Park

eastville park bristol

24. Organise a flash mob in Bristol… like 1 of these 6

25. See the big shiny mirror ball in Millennium Square

millennium square

26. Visit the stunning Blaise Castle

Found at: Blaise Castle House Museum, Henbury Road, Bristol, BS10 7QS

27. Eat a sandwich in Castle Park

28. Admire the beautiful Bristol Cathedral 

29. Pop into John Wesley’s Chapel

john wesley chapel
Found at: 36 The Horsefair, Bristol BS1 3JE

30. Watch the St. Pauls Carnival… whenever it’s on again!

31. Get all Downton Abbey at check out the Georgian House

Found at: The Georgian House Museum, 7 Great George St, Bristol, BS1 5RR

32. Check out old stuff about Bristol at the Bristol Record Office

Found at: Bristol Record Office ‘B’ Bond Warehouse, Smeaton Road, Bristol, BS1 6XN

33. Have a read at one of Bristol’s 28 libraries

34. Walk across Pero’s Bridge

Like this? You should probably give 18 things to do in Bristol when it rains a read or find out more things to do in Bristol.

You’ll also probably finding out about alternative Bristol tourist information.

19 Soft Play Bristol Places


19 different places for soft play in Bristol

Stuck for somewhere to take the kids in Bristol? There’s lots of different soft play Bristol places around the city, from cafes to dedicated centres. Here’s 19 of the best places for soft play in Bristol.

1. Action Indoor Sports Softplay – Bamfield, Whitchurch, Bristol, BS14 0XA

Action sport

2. PlaySpace – 85 Barrow Road, BS5 OAE

3. Jump Bristol – 22 Concorde Road, Cribbs Causeway, BS34 5TB

Jump Soft Play Bristol

4. I-Play Soft Play – Broadwalk Shopping Centre, Knowle, BS4 2QU

I-play Soft Play Bristol

5. Uglybugs Soft Play – Tower Lane, Warmley, BS30 8XT

Ugly Bugs Soft Play Bristol

6. Rimando’s Soft Play Coffee Lounge – 395 Gloucester Road, Bristol, BS7 8TS

Rimandos Soft Play Bristol

7. Jungle Chums – Building 1, Acorn Farm, Green Lane, Gloucestershire, GL12 8QW

Jungle Chums

8. Castaways – Waters Road, Kingswood, BS15 8BE

Castaways Soft Play Bristol

9. Jaq’s Leisure – Inside Kempy Plants, Westerleigh Road, BS37 8QS

Jaq's leisure soft play

10. The Play Port – Unit 5, 25 Old Mill Road, Portishead, BS20 7BX

The Play Port soft play in Knowle

11. Sensory Softplay – 66 High St, Hanham, Bristol, BS15 3DR

12. Bristol Gymnastics Centre – Teyfant Road, Hartcliffe, Bristol, BS13 0RF

Bristol Gymnastics Centre soft play

13. Boing! – Stoke Park Schools, Romney Avenue, Bristol, BS7 9BY

14. The Park Knowle – Daventry Road, Knowle, Bristol, BS4 1DQ

The Park Knowle Soft Play

15. The ABC Zoo – The Old Bingo Hall, Winterstoke Rd, Bedminster, Bristol, Avon

16. Happy Play Bus – Travels to you!

Happy play bus soft

17. Tiny Tearawayz Soft Play – Broadwalk Shopping Centre, Unit 31 Broad Walk, Bristol, BS4 2QU

18. The Bungalow Inn – Kingsdown Road, Redhill, Bristol, BS40 5TP

bungalow inn soft play

19. At-Bristol Cafe – At-Bristol, Anchor Road, Harbourside, Bristol, BS1 5DB

Did we forget anymore soft play bristol places? Tell us in the comments!

Bristol’s First Cat Cafe Is Opening This Weekend


Cat cafe almost open

After an incredibly long journey, Bristol’s first cat cafe is finally opening this weekend.

There will space for 9 cats but only 7 at the start so the cats have the space to get used to each other. At all times there will also be 2 cats available for adoption as well.

The official launch takes place on Saturday and there are still a couple of spaces left for the grand opening here.

The  cat cafe has a Japanese Zen garden theme that focuses on mindfulness and wellbeing with with mindfulness classes being hosted once a week.

cat quote

You & Meow’s normal opening hours will be weekdays 12:00-19-15, and then on the weekend from 11:00 – 18:15.

To visit general admission bookings are £5 per adult (£3 per children) for entry to You & Meow for a 60 minutes visit, and can be booked here.

Bristol cat cafe address: You & Meow can be found just by the Hippodrome in the centre of Bristol at 22 Denmark Street, BS1 5DQ.

There’s A Piano Art Trail Coming To Bristol’s Streets


Piano art trail set to hit Bristol’s streets this summer

Legendary Bristol artist Luke Jerram is planning to bring his world-famous street piano project to the streets of Bristol this summer.

The artwork, called Play Me I’m Yours is a musical trail of individually-decorated pianos installed in public spaces across a city, for everyone to play and enjoy.

To mark the 10th year of the project, Luke wants to bring the pianos back to his home city of Bristol and is calling on businesses, organisations and individual donors to help him fill the city with music this summer.

Around 20 pianos, decorated by local artists and community groups are set to be scattered round public spaces across Bristol and beyond during August, if the project gets the go-ahead.

For the first time, the project is being funded through sponsoring individual pianos and it has already received strong financial backing from a range of businesses, tourist destinations and arts organisations across the city, keen to adopt a piano. Now Luke is asking others to become sponsors and help make the project a reality.

“I’ve been very encouraged by the support we’ve already received from organisations across city, but we need a few more sponsors to come forward to make the project viable. We can only make this musical arts trail happen for the people of Bristol, if we get this critic support.”

“Bristol is famous for its strong cultural community which is why this project is so ideal for the city – the reason it has taken off around the world is because it provides a blank canvas for everybody else to share their creativity and talent with each other.

“I came up with the idea originally when I noticed when I was waiting for a bus or sitting in the laundrette that people tended not to talk to each other, so I put some pianos in these locations as a way of bringing people together.

“There are also lots of pianists out there who don’t actually have an instrument to play on and this is a way of giving them a chance to show what they can do. Whether it’s a classical virtuoso, a jazz combo or people rediscovering their favourite childhood tunes, there’s an element of surprise about the pianos project which is one of the reasons it has become so popular.”

Sponsors for the Bristol trail will get to have a say in how their piano is decorated and have their own events incorporated into the official trail, as well as determining at the end of the project what happens to their musical instrument, either deciding to keep it or donating it to a local community or charity.

The idea of bringing Play Me I’m Yours to Bristol this summer has already received the support of Bristol City Council and Destination Bristol.

Kathryn Davis, head of tourism at Destination Bristol, said: ““Trails are hugely popular in our city and are a brilliant way of encouraging Bristolians to explore some of the city’s fantastic attractions, as well as bringing new visitors from the UK and overseas. This one is different because it actively invites the local community to participate and showcase their talent. This project also offers a great opportunity for businesses to leave a legacy by donating a piano to a good cause.”

Any organisation interested in sponsoring a piano and helping to fill Bristol’s streets with music this summer should contact Sally Reay at Join the conversation on Twitter by using the hashtag #streetpianosbristol and engaging with the handle @streetpianos

29 Feel Good Activities & Volunteering in Bristol


Most of us start the year with intentions to do something good, make a change, get into better habits. So with that in mind, here are some ways you can make a difference on your doorstep.

Feel free to add your own ideas in the comments, or tell us what you’ve been doing to help your neighbours and make Bristol that bit better!

Get outside

Charity work

There is a multitude of great charities in Bristol, I’ve listed a few below, but you can find additional volunteering opportunities and paid charity work on Voscur, as well as on

  • Julian Trust
    Volunteer at their night shelter, or get involved with fundraising activities.
  • Bristol Drugs Project
    I’ve taken part in their youth mentoring project, but you can also lead youth groups and get involved with various other projects.
  • Second Step
    Be a mentor or befriender to people with mental health problems, or be part of one of the activity groups run by the chairty.
  • The Big Issue
    Do your part at their local distribution centre, and help raise awareness.
  • Brandon Trust
    Be a volunteer buddy or appropriate adult, or help out in one of their shops.
  • Fareshare
    Distribute food to those who need it most – donate food, fundraise or be a volunteer for their food centres & delivery services.
  • Emmaus
    Help provide those in need with furniture & homewares – lots of volunteer roles including driving, bookkeeping, mending furniture and cooking.
  • Bristol Bike Project
    Join their workshop team or help run groups & courses for those less privileged in the city.
  • Food Cycle
    Get involved in one of their many volunteer projects to reduce food waste & food poverty.
  • Contact the Elderly
    Spend time with elderly people who feel lonely or isolated.
  • Springboard
    Give young SEN children support by providing skills & fun learning environments.
  • The Cinnamon Trust
    They always need volunteer dog walkers and pet sitters for the elderly.

Join a community

  • The Cube Cinema
    A volunteer-run community cinema in Stokes Croft with a great programme of events, so you can be an usher, work behind the bar or help with maintenance.
  • Helpfulpeeps
    Share your time, skills and knowledge with those who need it near you.
  • Neighourhood forums
    Find a variety of local community projects, partnerships & groups on the City Council website.
  • Neighbourly 
    Handy site for finding & starting projects to collaborate with your neighbours.
  • Bristol Pound
    Use our local currency to support independent businesses (they’re also really pretty).
  • Street Bank
    Share items with your neighbours, or find out if they have what you need!
  • Couchsurfing 
    Take part in meet ups & activities, host visitors for free or show them around this lush city of ours!
  • Olio
    An app to donate surplus food or use it; you can also volunteer to spread the word about their service, or suggest that your workplace donates any leftovers.

Suspended coffee

This is a quick and cheap way to do something kind – a suspended coffee is when you pay for an extra coffee which can then be given to someone in need who can’t afford one. Here is a list of places in town currently involved in the scheme:

  • Bagel Boy (Southville, Gloucester Road & City Centre)
  • Cafe Lazz, Gloucester Road
  • Cafe Ronak, Gloucester Road
  • Cafe Vero, City Centre
  • Cornish Bakehouse (The Galleries)
  • Edna’s Kitchen, Castle Park
  • Five Grains, City Centre
  • The Kitchen (also do suspended food), City Centre
  • Patisserie Leila, Stokes Croft
  • Playground Coffee Co, City Centre
  • Poco, Stokes Croft
  • Roll for the Soul, City Centre
  • Tinto Lounge, Gloucester Road
  • Zazus Kitchen (Bedminster & Gloucester Road)

World’s Biggest Inflatable Obstacle Course Is Coming To Bristol


World’s biggest inflatable obstacle course

Gung-Ho!’s massive 5k inflatable obstacle run is coming to Bristol this Halloween. As is traditional at this time of year the obstacle run will feature ghost, ghouls and the undead.

The Spooktacular will feature;

  • A Zombie Run – featuring giant inflatables on a scary 5k route.
  • Fireworks Display – from 7pm runners will be able to watch a huge fireworks display
  • Halloween themed marquee with spooky activities
  • There will also be music, dancers, ghouls and ghosts

Early evening Family Tickets are available plus spectator tickets for the firework display.

For those that don’t really fancy outrunning zombies, spectator tickets are on sale with under 5’s coming for free.

The event is taking place on Saturday, 29 October 2016 from 15:00 to 22:00.

Find out more here.

13 Awesome Things You Can Do With Your Kids, In And Around Bristol


13 things you may not have thought about doing with your kids, in and around Bristol.

There are loads of things you can do in the Bristol vicinity for family fun, so I’ve compiled these activities, missing out the ones everyone already knows about. Have a look through and comment if you can think of any other gems!

*Note: feeding your badly behaved child to the Bristol crocodile doesn’t count, and is considered to be deeply, deeply illegal.

1. Go to a rave.

baby rave

The next one is on 11th September at the Trinity Centre in Bristol. Run by Big Fish Little Fish Events, this promises craft mixed with dance music (like what I did there?) on a multi-sensory dancefloor with big tunes, glitter cannons, bubbles and even a giant parachute. There’s also a ‘baby chillout space’. I’m intrigued now – is this a safe haven for them to get milk drunk, spaced out and have deep and meaningful gurgle chats?

2. Go and watch the Lawn Mower Grand Prix in Somerset.

On the 27th to 29th August it’s the Mendip Mower Racing and Family Festival down in Cross, Somerset. Expect a classic car show, live music, beer, and of course LAWN MOWERS, yes you read that right, lawn mowers being raced around a track at breakneck speeds. [49 minutes away]

3. Go crabbing.

My source tells me that Portishead Marina is the place to go, but if you know other spots please comment on Facebook! It’s free, and there’s something oddly satisfying about watching a bucket full of crabs racing back towards water. [22 minutes away]

4. Take a tour of Redcliffe Caves.

Ghost hunting in Redcliffe Caves 👻

A post shared by Lara Light (@laraelight) on


Not many people know, but underneath Bristol is a network of red sandstone caves full of history and intrigue. They aren’t open to the public, unless you book a guided tour. You wouldn’t exactly want to take a toddler round them, but older kids would love it. It’s eerie wandering around them in the dark, but interesting! This is a great activity to do with friends, and the tour guide is entertaining! More details on the caves, and how to book can be found here.

5. Go to Puxton Park.

#itchy #scratchy #babypiggy ♡ #socute #piglet #gloucesteroldspot #puxtonpark

A post shared by Vicki Flint (@vixfh2b) on

This place is MASSIVE and full of surprises. A giant sandpit full of diggers and tip trucks, farm animals everywhere, real boats, motorised tractors, a wooden fort, the list goes on. There’s something to suit all tastes here, and a selection of massive slides in the soft play barn. You haven’t lived until you’ve dropped down the vertical blue side with a toddler clinging to you, but take a clean pair of underwear.

When you walk around it, Puxton Park is the gift that keeps on giving, you could actually spend most of the day there. Plus, it has a farm shop, and loads of nice spots for a picnic. Read the Tripadvisor reviews here, it really has everything.  [30 minutes away]

6. Go on a steam train

At Bitton, you can take a steam train ride and even experience the glory days of the railway dining car by booking a three course menu on Sundays. The Avon Valley Railway is run by volunteers, they’ve restored a Victorian train station so you can have a look around that too. [29 minutes away]

7. Go to Brean Theme Park.

Did you know that the UK’s largest free admission theme park is within touching distance of Bristol? It’s an impressive site, with multiple rollercoasters including a surprisingly hairy caterpillar ride you can go on with the younger children. It’s also got plenty for big kids: hellraising rides, a log flume, fast go karts, and a ghost train. Pro tip: there’s a merry-go-round on two levels called ‘Fantasia’ that will keep the most vocal of toddlers quiet, I’ve never seen one like it.

On top of that, there’s a gigantic soft play space and brilliant swimming pool with flumes in the same complex. You’ll be astonished at how good it is, seriously! [58 minutes away]

Side note: if you’re feeling adventurous, you can also have a Wimpy there. I lived to tell this tale!

8. …Then spend the afternoon on the beach at Brean.

It’s easy to spend the whole day at Brean as there’s a beach that stretches for miles when the tide goes out, and looks stunning on a sunny day. You can also go on the beach and walk up on the cliffs at Brean Down, a National Trust site where you can find mountain goats, the remains of an iron age hill fort and more.

9. Go to Clip ‘n Climb in Bristol.

It’s a colourful theme park of climbing walls suitable for kids over four years old. Your overzealous offspring get harnessed up and can tire themselves out on the walls while you drink coffee in the on-site café wondering how your life turned out like this.

10. Take a day trip to Glastonbury Tor (and Clarks Village).


Rebalance your chakras in Glastonbury village, every parent needs it sometimes. Then walk up the Tor, have a picnic and admire the amazing views of the Somerset Levels. Or your child screaming and spoiling it for everyone. After that life affirming moment, Clarks Village in Street is 5 minutes up the road so why not embrace your inner capitalist pig and go get some affordable jumpers from Jaeger. God, when I analyse myself I sound like a right tit sometimes. The designer outlet village offers over 90 shops and bargains to be had.

11. Cycle the Strawberry Line.

The Strawberry Line in Somerset is an old train line that’s now a cycle track. It stretches all the way from Clevedon to Shepton Mallet and beyond. Here’s a pro tip if you can’t transport your bikes down: catch a train from Bristol to Yatton and then do the 10 mile cycle to Cheddar. You’ll pass through wetlands, where you might see otters. Then Thatchers’ cider orchards, an eerie train tunnel, the small medieval town of Axbridge and, finally, Cheddar Reservoir. If you’re in Cheddar you may as well go to the gorge too, one of the natural wonders of England!

If you catch all this on a sunny day you’re in for a treat but make sure you pack lights for the tunnel or your kids will probably be haunted for life. It’s a fun experience though – the Shute Shelve tunnel is a whopping 165m long. [34 minutes away]

12. Go to Lacock Abbey (this one’s for the Harry Potter fans).

Lacock Abbey is steeped in history, but the main reason I’ve included this is you can explore a grand old country house, and also the ruins of the Abbey. During springtime it’s great for chilling out with a picnic and watching the lambs milling about. Plus, if anyone’s a Harry Potter fan, kids will think they are running around Hogwarts because parts of The Chamber of Secrets were filmed there. National Trust members get in for free.[46 minutes away]

13. Visit Chepstow Castle.

I know, I know, enough of these places that aren’t in Bristol, but what kid doesn’t love being in a castle and firing arrows through the slits at imaginary attackers. It’s one of the best castles in the area unless you’re going further west in Wales. With the castle looming over it, Chepstow is a nice town to spend the afternoon in. The antique shops usually have some pretty cool furniture for sale. [34 minutes away]

This is by no means an exhaustive list so please comment on the Best of Bristol Facebook page with any other gems you can think of, and subscribe to Dad’s Diary if you enjoyed reading!

Valley Fest launches full movie line-up for Film Field


Valley Fest 2016

Valley Fest has revealed the list of movies that will be shown in its Film Field, the event’s own on-site cinema where Bristol’s Portable Pictures will bring the big screen to the great outdoors from 2nd-4th September.

valley fest opening

Portable Pictures will create an undercover film screen in the festival which will show films throughout the weekend, with something for everyone, young and old as well as a guilty pleasure or two for the parents.

From 1980s favourite The Goonies to David Bowie classic Labyrinth and kid-friendly animations, the Film Field will be open throughout the weekend from Friday afternoon when the first ticket holders arrive on-site to Sunday afternoon.

On Saturday at 3pm 1980’s cult film The Goonies, the story of how a group of friends go on a mission to save their homes from re-development but instead find a pirate treasure map in the process, will be shown. Released in 1985, this much-loved classic will no doubt draw a big crowd to the Film Field.

On Saturday at 7pm Valley Fest ticket holders can kick off their evening with Wes Anderson’s Moonrise Kingdom, a comedy about two children who run away to escape their boring lives which causes a local search party and turns the town upside down. Charlie Chaplin’s first film will be shown on Sunday morning. The Kid, the story of a tramp who decides to adopt an orphan, is seen as a silent movie masterpiece and will be screened at 11.30am.

valley fest film

The audience is invited to dress up in their most colourful wigs and stardust inspired outfits for one of David Bowie’s most memorable films Labyrinth (Sunday, 1pm) as Jareth the Goblin lord, in a film created by Jim Henson and George Lucas. Friday night will feature some short films mostly made in Bristol, from 5-7.30pm, and any early risers on Saturday can watch Milking Parlour (10am), the true story of how a woman and two cows lived in the centre of Bristol for four days and five nights in April this year, which will be followed by a Q&A with the director.

There will be plenty of fun films for younger viewers including The Red Balloon (Sunday, 10am), the 1956 classic short that was the inspiration for Pixar’s Up,  and charming family cartoon Song Of The Sea (Saturday, 12noon).

Portable Pictures are used to bringing films to unusual locations, having screened movies in places as diverse as a bakery and a cemetery.

Valley Fest is a beautiful weekend festival starting on Friday 2nd September in the Chew Valley near Bristol featuring music, incredible food and entertainment for all ages, all taking place on a working farm.

overlooking valleyfest

For the full film line-up at Valley Fest see

Tickets for the weekend are £80 or £40 for children under 16, plus booking fee. Nippers under 6 go free! A family weekend ticket with 2 adults and children is £200, making it the perfect way to end the summer.

Exploring Bristol by Land and Wave


With some of the UK’s most talented street artists in residence, centuries of history to dig through and winding waterways leading to remote corners of the West Country, Bristol is a city worth exploring. The question is, where best to start?

Bristol Walking Tour

Every day at 10.30am and 2.30pm, a young fella by the name of James can be found outside the Victoria Rooms (at the bottom of Whiteladies Road in the city centre) wearing a bright green t-shirt and a natty backpack. He’s a tour guide with two main aims; sharing insight into the city’s history and heritage, and sharing the love for his hometown.

college green
James in action on College Green 

James leads curious city-walkers up the hill into Clifton, over to the Clifton Suspension Bridge, down Park St to Cabot Tower, onward to College Green then across to the Floating Harbour — actual route may vary — all the while shedding light on the hidden corners of this amazing city. With a flip-book full of images from Bristol’s colorful history to hand, he brings the past to life with enthusiasm.

You don’t need to book to join James’ informative and relaxed tours. He doesn’t charge for his services, you simply pay what you think his tour was worth. Walks take place whatever the weather, and last around two hours.

clifton walking tour
Bringing Clifton’s history to life

Bristol Packet Tour

We’ve all seen ‘em… gorgeous boats of all shapes and sizes cruising along Bristol’s busy Floating Harbour. But do you ever wonder where they all go?

Bristol Packet is one of the city’s more traditional boat companies. Established in 1973, they run four boats from the Floating Harbour out along the waterways. You can follow the harbour past the lock gates toward the Bristol Channel — passing under the Suspension Bridge and following centuries of maritime history — or inland along the pretty Avon River to Beezy’s Tea Rooms.

Bristol river
Fine River Avon views from the bow of Tower Belle, on route to Beezy’s Tea Rooms for a pint.

Perhaps the best thing about Bristol Packet is the boats themselves, and the stories they tell. Bagheera is a sleek sightseeing vessel from Amsterdam, with cozy café-style seating and picture-windows.

bagherra boat
Via David McKelvey

The Flower of Bristol is a purpose-built boat bolted together in the early eighties right here in Bristol, with panelled saloon for up to 50 people. Redshank is a traditional narrowboat with a roll-down canopy and bags of character.

And then there’s Tower Belle… perhaps the most beautiful of all the boats in the fleet. She was constructed in the roaring twenties up in Newcastle-upon-Tyne (presumably as part of the War effort). Banked and abandoned on London’s Eel Pie Island, she was eventually rescued and brought to Bristol by lorry before being restored to her former glory. She now takes pride of place on the harbour, beaming elegantly at all who pass.

tower belle
Tower Belle, built in the twenties and once banked on the Thames

All of Bristol Packet’s varied vessels boast full bar and WC facilities, and are available for public, private and educational trips.

Further reading

For more details on James’ Bristol walking tours
For more details on the Bristol Packet’s boat tours
For more scribblings from @cjcallaghan

World’s Biggest Trampoline Park Opens in Bristol


It’s time to get bouncing at AirHop’s amazing trampoline park in Bristol

This is not a drill, AirHop, a massive arena that’s got a whopping 177 trampolines, obstacle courses and foam pits has just opened in Bristol.

There’s even a huge main court, 5 slam dunk lanes, 2 dodgeball courts, battle beams, slack lines and an actual Total Wipeout zone.

For an idea of what you’ll see have a look at the Guilford AirHop video.

For information on bookings, directions or parties just visit to the AirHop website or call our call center 0330 223 3333. The Address is Unit 5 Patchway Trading Estate, Patchway, BS34 5TA.

Want more? Find out about other things to do in Bristol.

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