Jane Austen tours from London & places to visit

Guide to Jane Austen tours, walks, places to eat & nearby hotels

Jane Austen tours let you explore the celebrated author's life and visit some of the most beautiful places in England.

Over the last decade Jane Austen tours have bloomed throughout the UK but you will still find that a lot of the tours offered are smaller group and private tours. These more intimate tours allow you to enjoy a personal experience, exploring the world of Jane Austen with the help of a professional guide.

If you wish to visit on your own, we have also compiled a list of essential Jane Austen attractions in England. Take some time to wander the cities, seaside, country estates and more, with a good Jane Austen guidebook in hand, or a copy of your favourite Jane Austen novel.

You might want to turn your Jane Austen experience into a longer break. We give you our recommendations for some well-rated hotels near Jane Austen sites such as Winchester, Bath and Alton.

You can complete your Regency visit by dining out in one of the many Jane Austen cafes and themed tea-rooms in places like Bath and Alton.

"If adventures will not befall a young lady in her own village,
she must seek them abroad".

- Northanger Abbey, Jane Austen

bath, jane austen centre

Jane Austen tours

There are now a few different Jane Austen themed tours from London. They mainly operate on a private basis. There are options to combine with other attractions such as Stonehenge, or Regency era Bath.

Find out more

jane austen's house in chawton

Jane Austen attractions

Travel on a tour or independently - here are a few of the top Jane Austen attractions in the UK, including Jane Austen's Cottage in Chawton, Winchester Cathedral & the Jane Austen Centre in Bath.

Find out more

bath abbey

Hotels near Jane Austen attractions

Regency-style hotels and apartments can be found in classical Bath, while you can also find a good selection of comfortable hotels near Jane Austen's houses in and around Alton and Winchester.

Find out more

reubens at the palace afternoon tea

Places to eat near Jane Austen attractions

From intimate cafe's to grand ballrooms for afternoon tea regency style, we show you some of the best Jane Austen style places to eat near to Jane Austen attractions.

Find out more

 stonehenge and bath with jane austen centre tour from london

Jane Austen tours UK

Most tours visiting Jane Austen attractions in the UK are private. Although more costly than a public tour, private tours offer a completely bespoke experience, allowing you to plan your day just the way you want it. You'll get the benefit of individual attention, with your own private guide for the day. In addition, if you are a large group already then the price per person will reduce considerably.

Drivers know the Jane Austen routes very well and offer a hospitable and enjoyable day out. You'll experience all the classic must-visit Jane Austen sites including Steventon, the village where she grew up (her home no longer exists) and the house in Chawton where she lived for eight years, doing the majority of her writing.

Most Jane Austen tours include the stunning Regency city of Bath, a place Jane visited and lived; with its attractive architecture and temptation of sumptuous cream teas, Bath has plenty to tempt the Jane Austen seeker. Some tours are Bath-only so are suitable if you are already in the city.

One private tour visits the sites of Jane Austen's London, offering a different perspective on the capital.

Winchester is where Jane ended her short life; the old capital of England has plenty of history and culture to soak up; a Jane Austen fan will want to see the plaque on her final home as well as her grave in Winchester Cathedral.

bath and stonehenge tour from london

Stonehenge & Bath with Jane Austen Centre

A popular day tour from London visiting two world class attractions in one day and Jane Austen Centre in Bath in the afternoon.

Book here

Jane Austen private day trip from london

Jane Austen Day Trip from London

This fantastic private day tour for Jane Austen fans takes you to all the places you need to visit: Steventon, Chawton and Bath. Choose groups from 1-16 people.

Book here

jane austen dancing years tour from london

Jane Austen's Dancing Years

A well-rated Jane Austen day tour with Phil from Hidden Britain. Enjoy commentary on Jane's life plus lunch at a country inn. Visit Jane Austen's House.

Book here

jane austen private tour in london

Private 4-Hour Guided Tour In the Footsteps of Jane Austen in London

Discover the places significant to Jane in London, in this private walking tour starting in Trafalgar Square.

Book here

jane austen private walking tour bath

Private Guided Tour of Jane Austen's Bath

2.5 hour guided tour for up to 6 people of Jane Austen's Bath. Visit iconic sights such as Bath Abbey and Circus, and see Regency Bath through Jane's eyes.

Book here

Jane Austen walking tour of bath - with live guide

Live guided tour of Jane Austen's Bath And History Trail

A well-reviewed live guided walking tour (2.5 hours) of Bath with expert guide and visit inside Bath Abbey. English or German.

Book here

Bath roman baths

Self-guided Jane Austen walking tour of Bath

A local historian entertains you on this self-guided audio tour of Jane Austen's Bath, which you download to your phone. Discover the city's secrets & stories.

Book here

jane austen winchester first class train tour from london

Winchester Day Tour by First Class Train

A private local guide will take you from London to Winchester, Jane Austen's final resting place and backdrop to the legends of King Arthur.

Book here

Top Jane Austen places to visit in the UK

Jane Austen was a well travelled woman in her day, having lived or visited some of the most attractive locations in England.

Essential places to visit on the "Jane Austen trail of England" include:

  • Jane Austen's House in Chawton near Alton in Hampshire
  • Chawton House (Jane's brother's house) in Chawton
  • Jane's grave in Winchester Cathedral
  • The Jane Austen Centre on Gay Street in Bath
  • Steventon near Basingstoke in Hampshire

Other Jane Austen related places to visit in the UK

Jane Austen's London

Jane Austen walking routes in Hampshire

jane austen's house, chawton

Jane Austen's House, Chawton

The house in Chawton was Jane's last proper home.

It was in this happy cottage where Jane felt secure and content and allowed her previous creative genius to flourish once more. From this house she wrote, revised and had published all six of the novels we know so well: Sense and Sensibility, Pride and Prejudice, Mansfield Park, Emma, Northanger Abbey and Persuasion.

Sanditon - the seventh - is the novel Jane left unfinished (later published first as fragments and then finished by 'Another Lady.')

jane austen's house film costume from becoming jane movie
Anne Hathaway and James McAvoy's costumes from the film Becoming Jane


The house is an absolute must-see for Jane Austen fans. Walking round you will get a real sense of the time in which Jane lived: rooms decorated exactly as they would have been, including items of furniture, paintings and household objects.

You can even see for yourself Jane’s the actual writing table where she wrote, plus personal letters and first editions of her novels, her jewellery and portraits of her friends and family.

In the pretty cottage garden you can get a feel for the special outdoor spaces Jane loved so well, including shrubberies, herb borders and rose beds. You can see the old bakehouse with bread oven and wash boiler, and even Jane's donkey cart.

Jane Austen's House has an excellent website which even includes 'virtual tour', online virtual Jane Austen book clubs and special events, including walking tours. You can discover more about the history of the house and what you will see here:
Jane Austen's House official website

jane austen's house


Chawton House

Chawton House is a much grander property, an Elizabethan Manor House, and is located just up the road from the cottage where Jane lived. It was owned by her older brother, Edward. Today Chawton House is open to the public, and is also a working research library for women’s literature including manuscripts, rare and early editions.
The house and gardens are open seven days a week to the public, and you can book tickets online in advance. There is a rolling events programme and you can book an appointment to use the reading room in the library using a booking form on the website.

Chawton House official website

chawton house, hampshire
The long drive to Chawton House


St Nicholas's Church, Chawton

As you walk into this churchyard you will see a small statue of Jane Austen, erected in 2018. It is maquette, the prototype, for the life-size statue in Basingstoke.

At this sweet little church where Jane would have worshiped you will find the graves of Jane's mother, Cassandra Austen, and her sister, also Cassandra, buried side by side. There is a pew inside the church dedicated to the memory of Jane, from the Jane Austen Society.

st nicholas church chawton, alton, hampshire, uk
st nicholas church chawton, alton, hampshire, uk
See Jane's statue in St Nicholas's Church, Chawton
graves of cassandra and cassandra austen st nicholas church chawton

Graves of Jane's mother and sister; Cassandra and Cassandra Austen, St Nicholas Church, Chawton





jane austen centre bath

The Jane Austen Centre in Bath

The Jane Austen Centre in Bath is a museum which focuses on the life and works of Jane Austen, as well as the Regency period in which she lived.

Costumed guides will take you on a journey through the Centre. You can even dress up Regency-style, taste Regency food and have a go at writing with a quill pen and ink.

Every year in September it hosts the Jane Austen Festival; the largest and longest running Jane Austen Festival in the world.

'Mr Darcy's Afternoon Tea' is even on offer in the 'Regency Tea Room' where you can dine in style, taking tea in exquisite surroundings.

The centre is open every day of the week. For opening times please visit the Jane Austen Centre official website

Jane Austen Centre tickets


Number One, Royal Crescent: Jane Austen in Bath Exhibition

At this historic house in Bath you can see a special exhibition: Jane Austen in Bath.  Book tickets in advance to be guaranteed entry to this immersive experience that runs on a timed loop.

Museum Admission - Last Friday of every Month

royal crescent, Bath
The stunning Royal Crescent, Bath


Steventon and Basingstoke

Jane's childhood home

Sadly the house where Jane spent the first 25 years of her life at the old Rectory in Steventon, near Basingstoke, is no longer standing. However Jane Austen fans from around the world still visit this quiet Hampshire village, to see the site where the house once stood, to explore the beautiful countryside very little changed from Jane's day, and to pay a visit to the sweet little church Jane herself would have worshiped at.

Jane's Statue

If you visit Basingstoke Town Centre you'll also see a beautiful bronze statue of Jane (the full-size of the prototype at St Nicholas Church in Chawton - see above), carrying her book, made by a local artist, Adam Roud, and unveiled for the 200th anniversary of Jane's death in 2017. You'll find it outside the Willis Museum in Market Place at the Top of the Town.

jane austen statue basingstoke willis museum
Image courtesy of Ffion Turberfield


Jane Austen Blue plaque, Basingstoke - where the Assembly Rooms once were

Right opposite Jane's statue is a branch of Barclays Bank. This building is built on the site of the Angel Inn, which also housed The Basingstoke Assembly Rooms: a space that would have been very familiar to Jane as she attended regular balls there.

jane austen blue plaque basingstoke assembly rooms
Image courtesy of Ffion Turberfield


Winchester - Jane's final resting place

Winchester Cathedral - Jane Austen tours

On occasional Saturdays and Wednesdays, you can enjoy a Jane Austen tour of the Cathedral, one of many fascinating historical tours that take place there.

To find out dates you can book see: Winchester Cathedral special interest tours on Jane Austen


winchester cathedral


8 College Street

This privately owned property is not open to visitors, but you can see a small blue plaque to point out the building where Jane spent the final few weeks of her life after she became ill. She died on 18th July 1817.

8 college street, winchester, private home
Image courtesy of Ffion Turberfield


Other Jane Austen places, England

chatsworth hosue, derbyshire

Derbyshire - Chatsworth House

Chatsworth House is the place most people think of when they link Derbyshire and Jane Austen.

In the film Pride and Prejudice (2005) Chatsworth was used as Pemberley, the residence of Mr Darcy. It is believed that Jane Austen may have based her idea of Pemberley on Chatsworth House and written the novel while in Bakewell.

As a souvenir from the filming, you can still see the bust of Mr Darcy, played by Matthew Macfadyen in the Orangery shop, through the Sculpture Gallery.

Chatsworth House Tour including transport and tickets from London



Southampton today has changed much from Jane's own time. Jane had lived in Southampton briefly as a child, and then again staying when she was 18. Later, after the death of her father, Jane lived in Southampton for just three years, between 1806 and 1809. She stayed in a rented house in Castle Square, at her brother Francis's suggestion; to live with his wife (while he was away at sea in the Navy), her sister Cassandra and their mother.

While you can't see Jane's actual house from the time, it is possible to see some old architecture just a 3-min walk away, such as The Mercure Southampton Centre Dolphin Hotel, a very old building dating back over 500 years - the oldest hotel in the city, and which hosted Jane's 18th birthday.


The Cotswolds and Lacock

Jane Austen is thought to have drawn inspiration from the idyllic Cotswolds village of Adlestrop, one of the ancestral homes of her cousins, the Leigh family.

Jane stayed there many times and it is thought that Adlestrop Park and the Parsonage House influenced the fictional places in her books such as Thornton Lacey in ‘Mansfield Park’.

In Lacock, right on the southern edge of the Cotswolds, you can see exterior locations from the popular BBC adaptation of Jane Austen’s Pride & Prejudice. The High Street and The Red Lion were transformed into the town of Meryton and the Meryton Assembly Room.


Villages near Canterbury in Kent

Goodnestone, Rowling and Godmersham, near Canterbury in Kent, are villages that would have been very familiar to Jane, as she regularly visited her brother Edward.


Lyme Regis in Dorset

Lyme Regis in Dorset is where Jane spent many a happy holiday, and the memories are evoked in scenes from Sanditon and Persuasion. Jane Austen fans will want to take a walk to the famous Cobb, where Anne Elliot, (from Persuasion) and Captain Wentworth and their party take a stroll out to sea.  

Jane Austen in London

reubens at the palace
westminster abbey

Jane Austen visited London many times in her short life, and it is believed that she really enjoyed the excitement and the hustle of the big city. She used the capital as inspiration in her novels too (think the infamous elopement of Lydia Bennet and Mr. Wickham’s in Pride & Prejudice).

Her brother Henry Thomas Austen lived in the capital for a lot of his life. Jane would also have had reason to visit London while she was publishing her books.


Westminster Abbey - Jane Austen plaque in Poet's Corner

Westminster Abbey in London has a small polished Roman stone tablet to the memory of Jane Austen in Poets' Corner, which was unveiled on 17th December 1967, given by The Jane Austen Society. The inscription reads: JANE AUSTEN 1775 - 1817.


National Portrait Gallery - Jane Austen's portrait

In the National Portrait Gallery you'll find Jane Austen’s portrait, sketched by her sister Cassandra. This sweet little pencil and watercolor sketch is in fact the only authenticated picture of Jane Austen.


The British Library - Jane's writing desk

If you want to set your eyes on the Jane Austen's original mahogany writing desk you need to head to the British Library, where you'll find it on display in the permanent Treasures Exhibition. Before she moved to her happy home in Chawton (and used the little table in the corner), at the ages of between 20 and 24, Jane wrote first drafts of what would later become Sense and SensibilityPride and Prejudice and Northanger Abbey.


V & A Museum - Regency Fashion

If you are interested in Regency fashion the V&A Museum have a great exhibition of clothes and jewellery to furniture and china, from Austen's time.


St Clement's Church - scene of Lydia Bennet and Mr. Wickham’s elopement

This historic church was the location Austen chose for the concealment of two central characters in Austen's Pride and Prejudice: the young and impressionable Lydia Bennet and with the unscrupulous Mr. Wickham. The church's history dates a very long way back - to the 11th century, while the current structure, (designed by Sir Christopher Wren), has stood since 1687.


10 Henrietta Street - home of Jane's brother

This is the home of Jane's brother, Henry Austen and his wife. Jane would stay during her visits to London in the summer of 1813 and March 1814, before Henry’s wife passed away. This street is very close to Covent Garden and the Drury Lane Theater (Jane also adored the theatre).


Kensington Gardens - scenes from Jane Austen's books

Kensington Gardens (one of the Royal Parks) features in Sense & Sensibility. Elinor Dashwood is walking when she is interrupted by Anne Steele, the sister of her romantic rival, who then gossips about Lucy Steele and Edward Ferrars.

Jane Austen - walking in Hampshire

ancient yew tree in farringdon near alton hampshire
Ancient yew thought to be 3000 years old, Farringdon
jane austen countryside farringdon hampshire uk
Fantastic views walking in Jane's footsteps

Jane Austen was a big walker. She had to be; she didn't always have access to the donkey cart or horses; and she also considered walking to be of the utmost health benefit.

If you can make the time to walk some of the beautiful Hampshire countryside and villages where Jane would have walked, you will begin to see the shape of the landscape she describes all the way through her six novels.

Farringdon is a neighbouring village to Chawton (Jane Austen's House). Look out for a very ancient yew tree, completely hollow, in Farringdon churchyard.

A great book to follow in Jane's footsteps around more of Hampshire and places she lived in and visited in the UK is Jane Austen's England: A Walking Guide by Anne Marie Edwards.

Visit Hampshire offer an easy to walking map which you can download and follow to walk in Jane's footsteps:

Jane Austen Trail Walk - Alton to Chawton

The trail takes in many sites that would have been very familiar to Jane during her time living in Chawton, the last few sites ending in Chawton with Jane Austen's House, Chawton Church, a lovely thatch cottage belonging to a dear friend of Jane's and finally Chawton House, home of Jane Austen's brother, Edward Knight.

Landmarks of Jane Austen's life in Hampshire leaflet

Hotels near to Jane Austen attractions in England

There are some beautiful, relaxing hotels to stay at near the most popular Jane Austen attractions in England. Choose from historic buildings with plenty of charm and maybe a relaxing restaurant overlooking the garden, or perhaps something more modern with a heated swimming pool and gym facilities. Whatever you are after, none of these options is too highly priced, and all are an easy walk or short car journey from Jane Austen attractions.

alton house hotel

Alton House Hotel

Situated in spacious grounds, less than two miles from Jane Austen's House in Chawton, Alton House Hotel is right near the train station with prettily decorated rooms. Squires Café Bar & Restaurant is a pleasant setting for a relaxed dinner, quick lunch or an after-meal drink. Room service is also available.

Book here

winchester royal hotel

Royal Hotel

Set in the heart of historic Winchester, this elegant historic hotel has spacious rooms, and is a 5-min walk from the cathedral. The award-winning Garden Restaurant serves a modern European menu throughout the day. Full English and continental breakfasts.

Book here

apex city of bath hotel, bath

Apex City of Bath Hotel

4-star hotel, superbly located, just a 7-min walk from the Jane Austen Centre in Bath. Enjoy a swim in the heated indoor pool and workout in the gym. Spacious and sumptuous bedrooms, with walk-in shower & organic toiletries. The Orange Artichoke serves delicious meals.

Book here

white hart, alton

White Hart, Alton

Located in Alton, just a 7-min car journey from Jane Austen's House, this pretty hotel free offers a full English/Irish breakfast daily, while the restaurant serves British cuisine. Free Wi-Fi, barbecue facilities, a bar and free private parking are available. Private bathroom with walk-in shower.

Book here

southampton mercure dolphin hotel

Mercure Southampton Centre
Dolphin Hotel

Dating back over 500 years, this hotel hosted Jane Austen's 18th birthday party. An award-winning restaurant sources as much local produce as possible and is open 7 days a week for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Food is also available in the Oak Bar & Coffee Lounge.

Book here

marylebone henry's town house london hotel

Henry's Townhouse, Marylebone

Home once to Jane Austen’s brother, Henry, this boutique hotel blends the beautiful interiors of a bygone era using sumptuous fabrics, curated artworks, first editions and antiques with a host of sophisticated modern amenities. Book the entire house for the ultimate in indulgent stay.

Book here

audleys wood hotel basingstoke

Audleys Wood Hotel, Basingstoke

A stunning country house hotel in acres of Hampshire countryside, just a mile from Basingstoke centre. Stay in the Jane Austen Suite with separate living room with comfortable sofas and an original fireplace. Relax in the bespoke pencil four poster bed and abundance of period features.

Book here

hazlitts, london hotel

Hazlitt's, Soho, London

A true gem of a Georgian property, built in 1718, this property is rated 'superb' for good reason. Located in a top spot in London's Theatreland, this 4-star boutique hotel offers beautiful rooms with antique furniture, sumptuous decor and elegant panelled walls. The luxury bathrooms feature Land & Water toiletries.

Book here

Places to eat near Jane Austen attractions in England

austen's cafe' alton, hampshire

Find it on Lenten Street: "Serving an extensive menu from Breakfast to Afternoon Tea." Homemade soups.

Find out more

cassandra's cup, alton

Right opposite Jane's House in Chawton, you won't miss this sweet much-loved tea room.

Find out more

georgian architecture in bath

Located at the Jane Austen Centre in Bath, enjoy 'Tea With Mr Darcy' in the splendid Regency Tea Room.

Find out more

chawton house old kitchen tea rooms

Various dining on offer at this beautiful old house, inc. cream teas, breakfast, lunch & ice-creams.

Find out more

15 fun facts about Jane Austen

regency fashion, jane austen
Jane Austen's world was very different for an aspiring author

1. Jane Austen was born on 16th December, 1775 in Steventon, near Basingstoke, Hampshire, part of the aristocratic Leigh family. Her father was the Rector.

2. Austen was the seventh of eight children. She had six brothers; James, George, Charles, Francis, Henry and Edward, and one older sister, Cassandra, who she adored.

3. Jane and her sister were sent away to boarding school in Oxford and then in Southampton when they were quite little. Unfortunately in Southampton they both caught typhoid fever and came very close to death. They later went to a school in Reading.

4. At least two of her novels had different working titles: Sense and Sensibility was originally titled Elinor and Marianne, while Pride and Prejudice, was originally titled First Impressions.

5. An early version (sent by Jane's father) of what would become Pride and Prejudice was turned down by publishers in 1797.

6. Jane's books were all first published anonymously in her lifetime, simply under the title 'By a Lady'. At the time there was a question of respectability for ladies to 'earn' a living, and indeed women did not have the legal power to sign contracts. Any woman wishing to publish at the time had to get a male to sign for her - in Jane's case, since she was not married, her brother Henry stepped in.

7. Persuasion and Northanger Abbey, were published in 1817, right after Jane's death, and for the first time her name was credited to the works.

8. Jane's nephew published Memoir of Jane Austen in 1870.

9. Naturalist Charles Darwin was known to be a fan of Jane's works, and knew them by heart.

10. Jane Austen earned nothing until she turned 35, when she published her first work - Sense and Sensibility.

11. After receiving the first print of her second novel, Pride and Prejudice, Jane referred to it in a letter to her sister as her own "darling child".

12. Life got tough for Jane when her father died in 1805. Financial security was no longer guaranteed for the female members of the household; and it was for this reason that they spent a number of years moving around, staying at the homes of various family members and other rented homes. No wonder the little cottage in Chawton felt like a relief, a secure place for Jane, her mother, sister and friend Martha Lloyd, to settle, and importantly, for Jane to write.

13. Austen's final piece of writing was a poem, "When Winchester Races", which she dictated to her sister Cassandra three days before her death. One word was thought to have been amended later, changing the original rhyming couplet word 'dead' to 'gone'.

14. After her death Jane's sister Cassandra destroyed many of the letters written by Jane. There are just 160 left surviving.

15. Jane Austen is buried in Winchester Cathedral. Jane's burial place is an exception to the rules of the time. To be buried in a cathedral you typically need to be Royalty, a politician, aristocrat or an 'exalted' person in her lifetime (she was not very famous during her life). The reason for this? Her brother Henry's connections. He managed to secure a grave for her on short notice. Her memorial gravestone was written by her older brother James and does not mention her achievements as a writer, only the “extraordinary endowments of her mind.”



Stonehenge Morning Half Day Tour - from £65
Windsor Castle Windsor Morning & Afternoon Tours - from £70
Windsor, Bath & Stonehenge (inc Lunch, no adm Roman Baths) - from £99
Windsor, Bath & Stonehenge (no Lunch, inc adm Roman Baths) - from £92
Windsor, Stonehenge & Salisbury - from £85
Windsor & Bath Day Tour - from £85
Windsor, Bath & Stonehenge (Small Group - Max 16 people) - from £156.60
Stonehenge & Bath (Stonehenge admission only) - 3.5 hrs in Bath - from £88
Stonehenge & Bath (Stonehenge & Baths adm) - 3.5 hrs in Bath - from £116
Stonehenge & Bath (Stonehenge & Jane Austen Centre) - 3.5 hrs in Bath - from £118
Stonehenge & Windsor (featuring extended time at Windsor) - from £85
Stonehenge & Avebury - from £114
Windsor, Stonehenge & Oxford - from £79
Stratford, Cotswolds, Bath & Stonehenge - from £128
Stonehenge, Glastonbury & Avebury (Small Group) - from £156.60
Bath, Cotswolds, Stonehenge & Avebury (Small Group) - from £156.60


Beatles Liverpool Day Tour - £198
Day Trip to Paris - from £259
Day Trip to Edinburgh - from £225


2-day Windsor, Stonehenge, Bath & Oxford - from £349
3-day Stonehenge, Glastonbury, Bath & SW - from £275
5-day Peak District, Wales & Yorkshire- from £425
2-day private Stonehenge, Bath, Cotswolds & Oxford - from £650
Budget 3 days in Paris - from £289 (not currently available)
Luxury 2 & 3 days in Paris - from £399 (not currently available)
2-day Edinburgh - from £312
3-day Edinburgh & Scotland Weekend - from £379 (not currently available)
3-day Edinburgh & Scotland Anytime - from £999
6-12-day tours of Great Britain and Ireland - from £1425

Every effort is made to keep all our information correct and the advertised prices up to date. We endeavour to be as accurate a source of information as possible but Travellers Toolkits cannot be held responsible for any price differential between our stated prices and those of the companies supplying the product or accuracy of information provided on our sites.