Your culture attendant: things to do in Tynemouth

A THING TO DO TOMORROW

TYNEMOUTH
Price: £6.20 (adult)
Time: 30 mins - 2 hours
The first lighthouse in the world designed for electrical power, Souter Lighthouse was a wonder of the age when it was constructed in 1871. Now, it's a wonder of the landscape. Visit it and see remarkable views on the Coast Road at Whitburn, near South Shields.
See another thing > > >

ATTDT is your unique local guide to things to do, see, visit and explore near you. From arts and culture to events and entertainment, we've got Wednesday in Tynemouth covered. Get over Hump Day and have a wonderful day.



Note: While the events and activities are featured here because they should be on and open this Wednesday, changes can happen - you can use the headline link on the thing to do above to find out up-to-date information. Check before you travel.


         

"What things to do in Tynemouth are on tomorrow?" "Where can I find culture or do some sightseeing?" "How can I have an amazing day?" ...
Familiar questions? Then you need ATTDT.

Welcome to the Tynemouth edition of ATTDT: your Tynemouth culture attendant, and the ultimate independent curated guide to the very best of what to do tomorrow in Tynemouth. Whether it's free or fancy, from local tourist attractions to cultural events and even adventurous things to do, if you're in and around Tynemouth, whether you're visiting or a local, ATTDT is here to help.

We specialise in choosing brilliant and often unknown activities, events and attractions specifically on and open tomorrow, which are ready to discover: things to do for anyone wanting to do something extraordinary. Look at the idea above for something to do tomorrow, reload the page to get other fascinating things to do, or change the day to have an amazing time in Tynemouth all week: here are amazing things to do on Thursday. Find out more....

TYNEMOUTH
NORTH TYNESIDE
55.01788, -1.42559


Sunrise: 06:39
Sunset: 17:02
Weather: light rain, 13°C max, 9°C min


“I've got a great ambition to die of exhaustion rather than boredom”
Thomas Carlyle