Things to see in Liverpool



Liverpool is located where the River Mersey connects with the Irish Sea. The Mersey is a wide river that creates a basin 3 miles wide, making Liverpool one of the biggest ports in the world. This city serves as a major port for transatlantic shipping activities. Apart from the nautical importance, Liverpool Football Club and The Beatles are the major attractions for the town. The city also has other attractions such as its waterfront with ferry rides, the Liverpool Cathedral, the Liverpool Museum, the Walker Art Gallery, the Philharmonic Hall, and various parks and beaches.

Liverpool also sees a heavy influx of immigrants. The growing commerce and job opportunities attract a lot of international attention. If you plan to shift, you should get in touch with creditable immigration lawyers in Liverpool for all the documentation and paperwork related to the immigration process and passport requirements.
Liverpool is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. The Pier Head, Royal Albert Dock, and William Brown Street are a few designated heritage sites. It is no surprise that tourists are lining up to visit Liverpool all year round.

Here are some famous places to see in Liverpool.

Liverpool Cathedral:

The Anglican Liverpool Cathedral, also known as the Cathedral Church of Christ in Liverpool, is located on St. James’ Mount. This church was consecrated in 1978. However, religious services have been conducted since 1920. This colossal structure made in red sandstone is designed by the same architect who created the country’s iconic red telephone booths. A 330 foot-high tower that contains a carillon of 2,500 bells is located on top of a copper roof. The heaviest bell weighs around four tons. This cathedral has one of the largest Willis pipe organs in the world (9,704 pipes).

Also, the Anglican Church of Our Lady and Saint Nicholas (a parish church) are some of the oldest structures dating back to the mid-13th century.

Museum of Liverpool:

The Museum of Liverpool opened in 2011. The museum displays a connection between the port and its people, the city’s unique geography, history, and culture. Period costumes, decorative art, and objects depicting the city’s social and urban history. Oral testimonies, archaeological material, and photos are amongst some other collections. The famous Lion steam engine (built-in 1838 and starred in The Titfield Thunderbolt) also resides here.

Merseyside Maritime Museum:

The Merseyside Maritime Museum is the best place to learn more about Liverpool’s industrial history. It is located on the famous Royal Albert Dock. This museum shows Liverpool’s international importance in serving as Britain’s gateway to other countries and cultures.

The historic ship Titanic has strong ties to the registered city of Liverpool. You can always learn something new about the city from the events on the various subjects of interest held in the museum. While you’re hopping from one museum to another, visit the World Museum that shows how we as humans impact the world we live in.

Sefton Park:

Liverpool’s largest public park and also the local favourite is Sefton Park. The park is spread over 235 acres with several historic features like the Palm House (A conservatory built-in 1896 showcasing exotic plants). The Palm House consists of gorgeous architecture and historic statues. Additionally, this park features a Victorian bandstand considered inspirational for the Beatles song ‘Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band’.

Industry 1 Wake Park:

Located at the Liverpool Docks, Industry 1 Wakepark is an attraction for thrill-seekers and adventurers. If you want to have some fun in Liverpool, then Industry 1 is the place for you. You are allowed to wakeboard on the waters in this park. Wakeboarding is similar to skateboarding but on water.

There is an area in this park that is open to experienced wakeboarders. If you are a novice, you can learn from the instructors at the site. If you are a professional wakeboarder, you can flaunt your tricks in front of others in a safe space. This place is a great attraction for this unique water sport with views of the historic dock.

Crosby Beach:

Crosby is a sandy beach located out of the city. With the views of Wirral and North Wales, it is located on the Irish sea coast. This beach has beautiful views and can be accessed by public transport or private car. Crosby Beach houses an art installation called Another Place featuring many sculptures along the beach. You will also find the starting point to a walking trail along the coast, or you can bike through the dedicated cycle paths.