BEST WESTERN Livermead Cliff Hotel
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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews BEST WESTERN Livermead Cliff Hotel Torquay
Travel Blogs from Torquay
... to us that the whole place has been exposed, by the BBC no less, as a front for the Church of Scientology. Suddenly it all makes sense. The unremitting positivity in the newspaper and on the walls. The odd ménage à trois between John, Irina and Ted. The obsession with 'success' and 'celebrity'. The almost indifferent attention to the hotel aspect. Wow, is all I can say, we got away lightly.
As we leave Tintagel in the mid-afternoon the light is beginning ...
Dear all, We are in Plymouth tonight and head off to Stone Henge (again) and then to London. Then once we arrive at our hotel we will get ready to go out to the West end theatre area of London to see play War Horse! We were to go on a cruise in the Plymouth harbour at 5 pm but the weather was against us as well as the tides so cruiser owner cancelled it. Rain on and off gain today. Saw the ...
... and Dartmouth. The nearby beach, known as Slapton Sands, was in 1944 part of the site of the ill-fated Exercise Tiger.
Exercise Tiger, or Operation Tiger, was the code name for one in a series of large-scale rehearsals for the D-Day invasion of Normandy, which took place on Slapton Sands or Slapton Beach in Devon. Coordination and communication problems resulted in friendly fire deaths during the exercise, and an Allied ...
... then a long wait in the departure lounge that actually flew by. No sooner were we called to the gate that boarding started and quickly onto the plane. Luckily enough seats ahead of the annoying kid from the departure lounge. The flight was 15 minutes late leaving but this was made up so we landed on time. A nice easy relaxing flight. 26 degrees, through to passport control via a short queue, but then sent away to find ...
... with a bailey inside and was made out of shale. It was built in the 12th century on a hill overlooking the River Fowey. It had a double set of entrance gates and what looks like a dry moat. This castle bounced around in ownership during the 12th century and the only notable owner was The Black Prince Edward III. He used the castle between 1354 and 1356 to gather his feudal lords so they could show their allegiance ...