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Marriott Swindon

Hotel 4
Pipers Way Swindon SN3 1SH United Kingdom
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Description Marriott Swindon

Hotel Marriott Swindon

Address

  • Marriott Swindon
  • Pipers Way
  • SN3 1SHSwindon
  • United Kingdom
  • Telephone: +44(1793)512121
  • Fax:+44(1793)513114
  • Official Homepage

Payment

  • American Express
  • Diner's Club
  • Mastercard
  • Visa

Suitable for

  • Business People
  • Large Groups

Room features Marriott Swindon

  • Bathroom with bathtub
  • Bathroom with shower
  • Windows that open
  • Television
  • Hairdryer
  • Central heating
  • Pants press
  • Tea/ coffeemaker
  • Air conditioning
  • Cosmetic mirror
  • Mini-bar
  • Pay-TV
  • Radio
  • Satellite TV
  • Desk
  • Small lounge
  • Telephone
  • Room safe
  • Internet
  • WiFi in the rooms

Hotel features Marriott Swindon

  • Beauty Salon
  • Entrance hall/ lobby
  • Express check-in/ out
  • Elevator
  • Gym
  • Parking lot
  • Hotel bar
  • Outdoor swimming pool
  • Indoor swimming pool
  • Hotel safe
  • Child/ Baby Cot
  • Conference rooms
  • Massage
  • Non-smoking rooms
  • PC with Internet
  • Restaurant
  • 24-hour reception
  • Quiet rooms available
  • Sauna
  • Deck chairs/ Sun loungers
  • Laundry service
  • Jacuzzi/ Spa
  • WiFi in Lobby
  • Room service
  • 24-hour room service
  • Shoe cleaning service
  • Concierge

Sports Facilities

  • Tennis Court
  • Running/ Rollerblading track
  • Hiking trail
  • Bowling

Type of lodging

  • Hotel
Rating Overview
Overall rating trivago Rating Index™ based on 657 reviews across the web
89/100

The tRI™ takes available rating sources from across the web and uses an algorithm to aggregate them, providing a dependable and impartial score. Learn more
  • other sources (394) 394 reviews
    85/100
89 out of 100 based on 931 reviews
  • British Empire and Commonwealth Museum

    British Empire and Commonwealth Museum

    The British Empire and Commonwealth Museum relates the dramatical history of Britain's Imperial past, and its consequences on today's multicultural Britain. 500 years of history is explained right up to the modern day Commonwealth. The Museum opened its doors in 2002, and is housed in Isambard Kingdom Brunel's railway station at Temple Meads, Bristol, which was the worlds first purpose-built passenger railway terminus. Book in advance for a guided tour of the building, where you'll visit "behind the scenes" of Brunel's architectural achievements. There are sixteen permanent galleries, and it is possible to reserve for special exhibitions, events for families, lectures and seminars. There is a gift shop within the museum. Opening hours are daily, from 10am to 5pm. Closed 25 December and Boxing Day. Admission fees are £7.95 for adults, £3.95 for children from 5 to 15, free for under 5's, and £19.95 for a family. Ticket prices valid for 12 months of free re-entry. Limited pay and display parking is available at the rear of the Museum.
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  • St Mary Redcliffe Church

    St Mary Redcliffe Church

    This Anglican Parish Church is one of the largest parish Church's of Britain. Some parts of the church date back to the 12th century, but the majority is from the 15th century. Its perpendicular architectural lines lead to a 89 metre high spire, which was struck by lightning in 1446, and rebuilt to its current height only in the1870s. There are Victorian stained glass windows, and a pipe organ designed by Arthur Harrison in 1911. St Mary Redcliffe and Temple School opened in 1571, in the church's courtyard chapel, and stays linked to the church. Queen Elizabeth I once described the church as "the fairest, goodliest, and most famous parish church in England." The church opening hours are from 9am to 5pm on weekdays, and from 8am to 7.30pm on Sundays.
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  • Wilton House

    Wilton House

    Wilton House is the property of the Earl of Pembroke and has been in his family for over 450 years. The house you see today was constructed in 1647 and built in the Palladian style: the Single and Double Cube Rooms are considered to be the finest examples of Palladian architecture in England. Later generations added to the original. A Palladian style bridge over the River Nadder was built in 1737 and cloisters on two levels were added in the 19th century. The house contains a world famous collection of Van Dycks. The interiors are much in demand for film sets and the extensive grounds beside the River Nadder have walks, gardens and water features. An interpretive centre has been created in the Old Riding School where visitors are introduced to the property with an award-winning film. There is an adventure playground for children and special children's activities in school holidays. Facilities are in place for disabled visitors. There is a shop and restaurant on site.
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  • Cotswold Way

    Cotswold Way

    The Cotswold Way is a designated 'National Trail' that runs along the Cotswold Escarpment for a distance of 102 miles between the Gloucestershire village of Chipping Campden and the town of Bath. The starting point - or end point, depending on which direction you are going - is outside the Town Hall in Chipping Campden, where it is marked by a large stone with a plaque. Whilst the Cotswold Way has been actively promoted as a long distance path, it was only in 1998 that it received government endorsement to be developed as a National Trail and it was launched as such in 2007, making it the newest of the 15 specially designated trails.
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  • The Severn Bore

    The Severn Bore

    Arising in the Cambrian Mountains in mid Wales and joining the Irish Sea as the Bristol Channel, the Severn is Britain's longest river (354 kilometres). The river is the site of one of the country's few natural phenomena, the Severn Bore. This is a tidal wave which travels upstream propagated by the narrowing of the river's channel. Usually seen as a series of three or four waves, the Bore can reach speeds of up to 13 miles per hour and, with a particularly high tide, can reach a height of six feet. There are several places where the Bore can be seen and there are tide tables which predict the hour of its occurrence. At Minsterworth the road is right beside the river and access to the river can be gained at the Bird-in-Hand pub, by the old ferry or at the church. It has become an attraction for surfers to ride the wave upstream and the record distance is currently some seven and a half miles (set in April 2006). Local parking is available at several sites where the road approaches the river bank. There is local parking at the access points. Viewing: no charge
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