Being an international student far from your home country doesn't necessarily mean that you should be feeling homesick. If you travel often you will be familiar with the fact every country has a piece of several other countries. Although it is a bit muddling at first, it helps make travellers feel less homesick and enjoy the familiar within the whole unfamiliar.
1. Go to Brighton Pavilion - Taj Mahal, India
It's a royal palace in Brighton, England. Annually, it gets visited by more than 400 thousand tourists. If you’re originally from India, or interested in seeing a part of this astounding and diverse country, you should consider going there to see what will make you feel at Taj Mahal, India. They have discounted prices for students and you can get to see the Brighton Pavilion interior and Brighton Museum & Art Gallery. Check Visit Britain Shop or more information about prices and bookings.
2. Head to Cheddar Gorge, Somerset - New Zealand
Itis limestone gorge in the Mendip Hills, a touristic attraction with caves, mysterious chambers, and the underground river Cheddar Yeo. Ice Age magic and the Yeo River created crags there which are a must-see. If you’re into seeing a piece of New Zealand, Cheddar Gorge climbing and crawling into historical sites is the trip for you then.
3. Visit Hadrian's Wall - The Great Wall of China
It is not as quiet as the Chinese one, but it’s still worth the effort. It is studded with garrisons and forts. Built by the Romans, stretching from Wallsend on the east coast of England to Bowness-on-Solway on the west coast. Hadrian’s Wall length is 73 miles in the modern miles and 80 in the Romans’ one. It equates to 117 kilometres.
4. Experience Bidean Nam Bian, Scotland - Himalayas
What’s in common here is the fact that you get on top of the world on highland mountains, just like being in the Himalayas. On its south side, you can enjoy a walk on the highlands of Glencoe; one of the most popular Munro mountains in Scotland with its breathtaking views. The Three Sisters mountains in Glencoe valley, Scotland are well-known for their ridges and subsidiary peaks.
5. Go to Chinatown, Liverpool - Shanghai
Visit Liverpool’s Chinatown to get to see the biggest Chinatown in the UK and the oldest Chinese community in Europe. It’s a stairway to Shanghai in the middle of this Metropolitan city. Come back to check our future blogs to learn more about Chinatowns spread across the UK.