Chester Bath Train
Use the direct rail train times and ticket search box to get all the information you need on trains from Chester to Bath including schedules, all available fare types from anytime peak to super-off peak.
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The city of Chester lies on the River Dee and is located in the county of Cheshire in north west England and is close to the border with Wales. Chester was granted city status in 1541. Chester was one of the last towns in England to fall to the Normans in the Norman conquest of England. William the Conqueror ordered the construction of a castle, to dominate the town and the nearby Welsh border. The city has a number of medieval buildings, but some of the black-and-white buildings within the city centre are actually Victorian restorations. Chester is one of the best preserved walled cities in Britain and apart from a 100-metre section, the listed Grade I walls are almost complete. A footpath runs along the top of the walls, crossing roads by bridges over Eastgate, Northgate, St Martin's Gate, Watergate, Bridgegate, Newgate, and the Wolf Gate, and passing a series of structures, namely Phoenix Tower (or King Charles' Tower), Morgan's Mount, the Goblin Tower (or Pemberton's Parlour), and Bonewaldesthorne's Tower with a spur leading to the Water Tower, and Thimbleby's Tower.
The Industrial Revolution brought railways, canals, and new roads to the city, which saw substantial expansion and development – Chester Town Hall and the Grosvenor Museum are examples of Victorian architecture from this period.
Situated in the south west of England and close to the city of Bristol, there is more to do in Bath than its famous architecture and its Roman Baths which have been attracting visitors to the city for a thousand years. For the adventurous types you can take a hot air balloon flight over the city, take in the motorsport at nearby Castle Combe Race Circuit or climb the sheer rock face at Cheddar Gorge. For the family, why not explore the caves of Wookey Hole or see the animals at Longleat Safari Park. Taking things at a more sedate pace, the city’s diverse collection of fascinating museums allows you to unearth everything from where William Herschel discovered the planet Uranus to what was at the height of fashion 100 years ago and how Jane Austen spent her time in Bath. bath is a small city can easily be explored by foot. Most of the main attractions are a short walk from each other so even in one hour quite a number of sights can be taken in. Walking tours are an excellent way to explore the city and provide an excellent way to get to know the city centre. The hop on hop off bus tours are also very popular taking visitors on an informative tour of all the sights, including Royal Victoria Park and the Bath Skyline