Learning English in England

Bath or Totnes?

England’s best-preserved Georgian city or the hub of new-age culture? Ancient baths or the most famous music and arts college? The Avon or the Dart River? Somerset or Devon?

Whichever one you choose, we are sure you will have an unforgettable time!


The historical city of Bath is a UNESCO protected World Heritage Site and sits in the wonderful Avon River Valley.
Bath is famous for its impressive 18th-century Georgian architecture, mediaeval abbey and remains of the ancient Roman baths it gets its name from.

The baths are fed by natural hot-water springs, the only ones of their kind anywhere in the UK. You can experience them for yourself at the recently opened thermal spa facility.

It is a refined, elegant city, steeped in history and culture. In addition to Bath Abbey and the Roman Baths, other noteworthy landmarks are the famous Royal Theatre, the beautiful Pulteney Bridge, and architectural triumphs like the Royal Crescent and the Circus.

The city is also home to important museums and the Jane Austen Centre. There are a number of public parks, the largest being the Royal Victoria Park with its botanical garden, large play area, and sports facilities, including minigolf, bowling and lawn tennis.
Its location is another drawcard. Situated just a short distance from Bristol international airport, it is well connected to the main Italian airports, and London is just an hour and a half away by train.

Many other historically and culturally significant places — such as Oxford, Salisbury, Stonehenge, Cardiff, Exeter and Stratford-on-Avon — are also within easy reach for trips and excursions.
This rich heritage draws thousands of visitors every year. For many, Bath is the most beautiful, vibrant and buzzing city in England.


A small market town of historical interest in South Devon, located on the Dart River estuary, just a few kilometres from the sea and on the edge of Dartmoor National Park.
The surrounding area around Totnes is brimming with tourist spots and places of historical and artistic interest, such as Torquay and the gulf of Torbay, Exeter, Plymouth, Bath and Cornwall, which are all within easy reach for day trips and tours.
Totnes is a small, safe and welcoming town with a vibrant and stimulating social scene, where foreign students fit right in.

It is an important centre for music, art, theatre, and natural medicine. The melting pot of traditional and alternative cultures results in a unique atmosphere, which is also found at school, in the homes of host families and in afterschool activities.

Street performers and musicians, the open-air market on Fridays and Saturdays, and the main thoroughfare lined with quaint little shops, restaurants, bars and cafés combine to give the town a unique energetic vibe. Everything is within easy walking distance, which means you hardly ever need to take public transport.
Totnes is beautiful and packed with charm, the surrounding area is amazing and nestled amongst unspoilt nature.

The school is housed in a historical building, the Gate House, which, as the name suggests, was once the ancient gate to the mediaeval town.

Dartington College of Arts, just a short distance from the centre of town, is a world-renowned institution famous for teaching music and the arts.

The town rose to fame somewhat with the “Transition Town Totnes” initiative, a project set up in 2006 and supported by the town’s community to help create a prosperous, healthy and sustainable future for the community itself, taking into consideration the needs of both future and current generations.

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