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Blackpool Stag Do, Weekend & Party Activities

Blackpool Stag Do
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Lap Dancing. Casino. Clubbing.
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Golf. Casino. Clubbing.
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Evening Meal. Casino. Lap Dancing. Clubbing.
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Paintballing. Casino. Lap Dancing. Clubbing.
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Quad Biking. Casino. Lap Dancing. Clubbing.
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Go-karting. Casino. Lap Dancing. Clubbing.
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Cocktail Making. Clubbing.
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Pleasure Beach. Clubbing.
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Archery. Rifle Shooting. Clubbing.

Blackpool Stag Weekend


Blackpool is a seaside town and borough of Lancashire, North West England. The town is a unitary authority area which is noted for its political autonomy. It is situated along...

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's northwest coast by the Irish Sea, between the Ribble and Wyre estuaries, 17 and a half miles or 28.2 kilometers northwest of Preston, 30 miles or 48 kilometers northwest of Bolton, 27 miles or 43 kilometers north of Liverpool and 40 miles or 64 kilometers northwest of Manchester. Its population is estimated at 142,100, and a population density that makes it the fourth most densely populated borough of England and Wales outside Greater London.


Culture:


Blackpool is bursting with culture and is renowned for being the 'Dancing Capital of the North!' The Famous 1930 's Trams that run up and down the promenade are a great way of getting from the North to South Pier. This must be Blackpool's most famous museum, Louis Taussaud's Wax Museum near to the Central Pier, you will find over five floors full of fantastic waxworks of famous sporting people, Pop Stars and Actors and Actresses. You may want to visit the scary Chamber of Horrors and Anatomy Exhibition from Madonna to Johnny Depp. Only one-mile inland is Stanley Park a great horticultural site. With beautiful stone carvings and a great Italian theme this is worth strolling around. The Winter Gardens holds most West End Shows to the World's largest Dance Festivals.


Restaurants/Foods:


Blackpool is home to some of the country’s best restaurants and no matter what kind of cuisine you are looking for on you Blackpool Stag Party, you will find it all here.


Some of the best places to try out include:


Mr Basrai's World Cuisines Blackpool – Not sure what you’d like to eat? Why not try out this brilliant buffet which plates up foods from all over the world and allows you to eat as much as you want.


 


Bella Italia - Bubbly chain venue for Italian pasta, pizza and grill dishes, with a special children's menu.


West Coast Rock Café - Family-friendly spot for burgers, steaks and ribs plus pizza and pasta, hosting live music.


Nando's - Afro-Portuguese chain restaurant serving flame-grilled chicken in spicy chilli sauce.


Harry Ramsden's - Branch of the long-standing fish 'n' chip restaurant chain, with takeaway and table service.


Blackpool Stag Do Nightlife:



Blackpool's nightlife is extremely varied and numerous. There are clubs and pubs to suit all of those who comes to Blackpool looking for an evening out. With so much going on in Blackpool it is difficult to decide where to go, so we've put together, in no particular order, just a small selection of Pubs and Clubs! You can dance the hours away in the seaside nightlife capital. The latest sounds, the most golden of those oh-so familiar oldies - you'll find them all out on the floor in Blackpool. With over thirty discos and night clubs. The Sands Venue offers both a unique and sophisticated blend of live entertainment in Blackpool along with top quality cuisine! Located on Blackpool Promenade, which is just seconds from The Blackpool Tower, recreates the feel of the forties and fifties with starlit ceiling, candlelit tables and stylish d'cor. If your trip to Blackpool is with a Stag or stag party then it would be a better plan to get accommodation as near to the town centre as possible (so there is no point in staying in the South Shore area), save you a fortune in cab fares as you can walk back to your hotel in 5 to 10 minutes.


Some of the best places to go on a night out include:


Club Domain - Major club complex with 6 spaces for various music styles, plus VIP area and an outdoor terrace.


Funny Girls - Funny Girls is a burlesque cabaret showbar on the North Shore of Blackpool, Lancashire, England. The cast comprise male dancers and drag performers, and are part of In The Pink Leisure, owned by Basil Newby.


Flamingo - Renowned, huge nightclub which stages branded dance nights and named DJs until late 7 nights a week.


History:


The Fylde was home to a British tribe, the Setantii (the "dwellers in the water") a sub-tribe of the Brigantes, who from about AD80 were controlled by Romans from their fort at Dowbridge, Kirkham. During the Roman occupation this area was covered by oak forests and bog land. In 1602 entries in the baptismal register of the Bispham Parish Church included both Poole and for the first time Blackpool. The first house of any substance, Foxhall, was built toward the end of the Seventeenth century by Edward Tyldesley, the Squire of Myerscough and son of the Royalist Sir Thomas Tyldesley. An Act of Parliament in 1767 enclosed some mostly sand hills on the coast that stretched from Spen Dyke southwards. Some plots of the land were allocated to landowners in Bispham, Layton, Great Marton and Little Marton. The same act provided for the layout of a number of long straight roads that were built, such as St. Annes Road, Lytham Road and Highfield Road.


Famous For:


Blackpool, the seaside Lancashire town in North-West England, became the premier holiday destination in England during the second half of the 19th century, because of its close proximity to Manchester and Liverpool and because of the foresight of the town council in providing the environment for the nascent tourism industry to flourish. When Blackpool connect to the railway network in 1846, it became an overnight destination for large numbers of visitors, attracting business to cater for them, attracting more visitors, more attractions, more visitors and so on throughout the 1850's and 60's. Visitor growth was fuelled by the practice of mill owners shutting down their factories for a week each year to refurbish machinery, allowing the workers to take 'summer holidays'. The 1,650 ft North Pier was opened as a tourist attraction in 1863 with the 1,110 ft Central Pier following in 1868 and the 488 ft South Pier 1893, making Blackpool the only UK town three piers. The Winters Gardens were opened in 1878 and one year later in 1879, Blackpool became the first town in the entire world to use electric street lights, which allowed visitors to use the seafront into the night. An electric tramway was laid in 1885, one of earliest in the world, conveying passengers the entire length of the Promenade and still in continuous use today.



Travel Info:



Blackpool thrived as the factory workers of Northern England took their annual holidays there en masse. All photograph from that era show crowds of tourists on the beach and promenade. Blackpool was also a preferred destination of many visitors from Glasgow and remains so to this day. The town went into decline when cheap air travel arrived in the 1960s and the same workers decamped to the Mediterranean coastal resorts because of competitive prices and the more reliable weather. Today Blackpool remains the most popular seaside resort in the UK; however, the town has suffered from a serious drop in numbers of visitors which has fallen from 17 million in 1992 to only 10 million today. Similarly Pleasure Beach Blackpool was the country's most popular free attraction with 6 million visitors a year but has lost more than a million visitors since 1998 and has recently introduced a '5 entrance fee. Today, a lot of visitors stay for just weekend rather than for a week at a time. Blackpool remains a summer through to the end of the light in November and all holiday periods entertainment venue, specialising in variety shows featuring entertainers such as Roy 'Chubby' Brown and Ken Dodd. Ken Dodd can be seen regularly throughout late summer at the Grand Theatre.


 

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