Stay Deansgate Apartments

382 Deansgate, Manchester, M3 4LA, United Kingdom
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Forum Posts

Traveling to Manchester in July

by kingwoodkat

Can anyone tell me what the temperature is like in Manchester in July? From what I've read, the average temperature is cooler rather than warmer, and I'd like to know what types of clothes to pack. Thanks!

Re: Traveling to Manchester in July

by leics

The weather in the UK is always, always unpredictable. It can change from day to day, and within a day (more than once is not unusual).

Manchester in July (like the rest of the country) might be hot and sunny, or chilly and wet. It won't snow, and there won't be frost.

You need to pack clothes which you can layer (e.g. vest top/t-shirt/sweatshirt), so you can add/remove as necessary. You'll need some sort of waterproof coat/jacket and maybe an umbrella. You'll need shoes of some sort as well as sandals (which are horrid to wear when it is wet and chilly).

Don't forget suncream and sunglasses. You might need them....who knows? :-)

Look at this site for a weather forecast a week or so before you leave:

Re: Traveling to Manchester in July

by kingwoodkat

Thanks so much for your advice! I live in Houston, Texas where the weather in July is very predictable: hot and humid. I'll take your advice and dress in layers, and I'm so glad you suggested sunscreen as I didn't think about that. I guess this means I won't be able to pack as light as I had hoped, but better to overpack than to be miserable.:)) Also, thank you for the Web site address for daily weather conditions in Manchester, which I will definitely check!

Re: Traveling to Manchester in July

by leics

The UK is most definitely not good for travelling light, I'm afraid.

But you'll be fine if you pack for all weather possibilities except frost/snow. :-)

Re: Traveling to Manchester in July

by Lauz

Yep the other posters are right, you never hae a clue what the weather is going to be like. Last summer for example was a complete washout, most of the country was flooded for July/August. The summer before that though was completely different with temps regulary over 80 degrees. You just never know!!

Travel Tips for Manchester


by Andrew_Liu

In 1894, the canal was built and Manchester, the inland city, became the 3rd biggest seaport in England. Almost all seagoing vessels on the world (except 4 biggest vessels only at that time) can sail to Salford Quay directly. Manchester got into a period of great prosperity.
Unfortunately, Salford quay was closed after the 2nd world war.
But clever Manchester people haven’t stopped their steps. Today Salford Quay is a beautiful sport and entertainment place. A lot of people enjoy their life here every day.

The Shambles

by Evenith666

The name shambles originates from the middle English word 'schamel', meaning bench, i.e. benches were meat was displayed for sale. A Shambels would likely have bits of meet and blood running down the gutter, and thus the word has remained in English to mean a scene of disorder.

The Shambles square in Manchester houses the re-built Old Wellington and Sinclairs Oyster Bar. It was created in 1999 after the IRA bombing severely damaged both buildings.

Home of the champions

by Charlie_UK

Old Trafford is where it's at. (The Premiership trophy that is) But don't hold out too much hope of getting a ticket. The museum is well worth a visit, but try to be discerning when shopping in the megastore: Sort the tack from the decent stuff before opening the wallet. Bring a moody dark jacket to blend in with the hard-core who have it in for anyone who wears replica tops.

Hollingworth Lake

by Ben-UK

Just over 15 minutes by train from Manchester and you can be walking around beautiful Hollingworth Lake in the Lancashire countryside -- it was man-made over 200 years ago to provide water for the nearby Rochdale Canal.

From Manchester Victoria take a train heading for Leeds and get off at Smithy Bridge station -- from there cross the railway line and walk straight on for about 10/15 minutes and you're at the lake -- there's a path all the way round and it's about 2.5 miles (4km) -- if you walk anti-clockwise then just before you complete your circuit you will come to a good Visitor Centre on your right - if you fancy a diversion then from there you can take a nice walk via the Ealees Valley to Littleborough (approx 1.5 miles (2.5km)) -- (see 'more photos') -- Littleborough is the next station on from Smithy Bridge so you can get the train back to Manchester Victoria from there (best to buy a day-return from Manchester to Littleborough in case you do this) -- trains run approximately every 30 minutes.

Hollingworth Lake gets busy at weekends but if you can go midweek then you'll find a nice tranquil escape from city life.

Christmas markets2

by jayhawk2000

I love the festive atmosphere after dark, when the cobbles of Albert Square come alive with lights, music and the smell of grilled sausages. It's magical strolling around the stalls with a cup of mulled wine to keep off the chill.

The markets are open late into the evening, till 8 Sunday-Wednesday and till 9 Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights. They open at 10am each day.

Even the Town Hall gets into the spirit, with a gigantic Father Christmas climbing up on the roof to get a good view over the proceedings. He's getting old and a bit delicate (one year he blew off entirely in a storm) so each year there is some discussion whether he will last another season. A bag of roasted, sugary cashews is a nice hot treat!

Or how about your Christmas tree?

Or get your Dutch bulbs ready for spring!


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 Stay Deansgate Apartments

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Stay Deansgate Apartments Hotel Manchester

Address: 382 Deansgate, Manchester, M3 4LA, United Kingdom