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Go on a trip to Glasgow

Glasgow, Scotland's largest city, is a must-see destination for travelers seeking an authentic experience. With its rich culture, architectural heritage and contemporary vibrancy, this city offers a unique atmosphere. Discover the beauty of Victorian buildings, art and history museums, and lively restaurants and bars. From the River Clyde to the famous George Square, Kelvingrove Park and St. Mungo's Cathedral north of the High Street, there is so much to see and do in this fascinating city.

Tour Guides in Glasgow


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Five ideas for guided tours in Glasgow

  • Pollok Park, a Scottish green jewel

    Pollok Country Park is an exceptional green space offering a variety of outdoor activities for all ages and tastes. With an area of more than 146 hectares, the park is one of the largest urban parks in Europe, crisscrossed by a wide variety of hiking and biking trails and home to a wide variety of trees and plants, as well as numerous wild animals.
    Visitors can also enjoy golf courses, tennis courts, children’s playgrounds and picnic areas.
    One of the highlights of Pollok Park is the Pollock House, a historic 18th century mansion surrounded by a listed garden with a multitude of rhododendron species. The house itself houses a collection of paintings, furniture and art dating back over 700 years. Visitors can also explore the house’s reconstructed Victorian kitchen and participate in culinary workshops.

  • Georges Square, the historic heart of Glasgow

    George Square has been an important square in Glasgow for over two centuries. It was established in 1781 and named after King George III. It was originally a vacant lot occupied by weavers and spinners, but soon became a meeting place for the people of Glasgow. The square has been redeveloped several times over the years, but still retains its historic charm.
    Georges Square is surrounded by some of Glasgow’s most historic buildings. Glasgow City Hall is located on the south side of the square and is a magnificent example of Victorian architecture. The building is adorned with intricate carvings and designs, creating a perfect backdrop for vacation photos.
    The Royal Exchange is located on the east side of the square and is an imposing Gothic-style building. It now houses the Glasgow Gallery of Modern Art, which features an impressive collection of contemporary art.
    The square’s garden is another popular place to enjoy the view of the historic buildings. It is home to several fountains and sculptures, and is a great place to sit and watch people go by.

  • Charles Rennie Mackintosh and his masterpieces

    Glasgow’s artistic heritage was shaped by artist, architect and designer Charles Rennie Mackintosh. Born in 1868 in Glasgow, Mackintosh left a lasting legacy in the city with his unique style, a blend of Japanese influences, art nouveau and traditional Scottish aesthetics.
    One of Mackintosh’s masterpieces in Glasgow is the School of Art, located in the Garnethill district. This school was built in 1897 and is considered one of the most outstanding examples of Art Nouveau architecture in the world. The building, with its iconic staircase and light-filled atrium, was designed to encourage students’ creativity and imagination.
    Another jewel in Mackintosh’s crown in Glasgow, the House for an Art Lover is a house designed by the artist in 1901 for a competition. Although the house was never built at the time, it was finally erected near Bellahouston Park in 1996, almost a century after its conception. The house is considered an iconic example of Mackintosh’s work, with elements such as floral patterns, stained glass windows, wood paneling and ornate doors.
    The Willow Tearooms, located in downtown Glasgow, is another iconic example of Mackintosh’s work. It was designed in 1903 and is considered one of the finest examples of art nouveau. The tea room features colorful stained glass windows, elegant mirrors, floral designs and high chairs for patrons.

  • Buchanan Street, the iconic shopping street

    Buchanan Street’s history dates back to the 18th century, when the street was created to connect two important squares in the city, George Square and Sauchiehall Street. Over time, the street has flourished as a commercial center, becoming one of Glasgow’s most popular shopping destinations.
    Today, Buchanan Street is home to many luxury brand stores, including international fashion and beauty brands, jewelry stores, electronics stores, souvenir stores, bookstores and more. You’ll also find cafes, bars and restaurants, as well as street musicians who add a festive atmosphere to the street.
    In addition to its stores and restaurants, Buchanan Street is also home to major cultural attractions. The Glasgow Gallery of Modern Art is nearby, as is the Royal Concert Hall, which hosts concerts and cultural events throughout the year.

  • Glasgow Green People’s Palace

    The Green People’s Palace is a museum located in the historic Glasgow Green. It was built in 1898 and was funded by donations from the working class of Glasgow. The museum was created to celebrate the culture and history of the city and was opened in 1901.
    The museum was renovated in 2005 and now houses an impressive collection of artifacts, photographs and documents relating to Glasgow’s working class history. Permanent exhibits include displays on the life and work of the city’s workers, the city of Glasgow over time, and the history of Scotland.
    One of the main attractions of the Green People’s Palace is the Doulton Fountain, a monument outside the museum. It was built in 1888 and is the largest terracotta monument in Scotland.

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