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The Quayside is one of the most lively spots in Newcastle Gateshead, with bars, restaurants, markets, art galleries and concert halls… there’s never a shortage of things to do and is a must on your visit to the city. But where to start?2019 June 17
Immerse yourself in the friendly atmosphere and Geordie culture in Newcastle at the famous outdoor ‘Quayside Sunday Market’ which takes place each Sunday between 9am and 4pm. It’s great for some market shopping in Newcastle, with independent traders from all over the region, you’ll find handcrafted goods and local products, from clothing, toys, jewellery, ceramics and more. What’s more, there’ll be street artists and buskers to enjoy too. Need a bite to eat? They’ve got that covered too, with food trucks and product stalls if you fancy a coffee or a cake. What better way to spend your Sunday afternoon in Newcastle-Upon-Tyne.
Whether you’re after a quick snack or some great fine dining in Newcastle, there are plenty of options at the Quayside. For cheap eats in Newcastle Quayside, right by the Swing Bridge you’ll find Sambuca. With low prices, yet decent portions this place is a great shout for a budget meal out. With a terrace that’s great for those warmer days, the Boat House does good food with a nice setting. From friendly Italian eateries like Sabatini, to high end steaks at Tomahawk Steakhouse there’s plenty to suit all sorts of tastes when looking for somewhere to eat out in Newcastle.
Relax in Newcastle at the Quayside seaside! Every year between Autumn and Spring you’ll find this stretch of the Quayside transformed into a seaside paradise complete with deckchairs, palm trees, beach huts and golden sand. Simply sit back and watch the world go by (that’s if you don’t fancy building a sandcastle!) And there’s a children’s climbing wall, too.
Wander down the banks of the River Tyne and admire the bridges in Newcastle. Our favourite is the Gateshead Millennium Bridge, the world’s first and only tilting bridge. See the famous eye ‘blink’ each day at 12pm from May to September, for full times and details see the Gateshead Millennium bridge website (link). Opened to the public in 2001, it connects the Quayside of Newcastle Upon Tyne with Gateshead’s Quays - you can either walk or cycle to the other side.
You’ll find even more things to enjoy on the Gateshead side of the river, of course! For culture in Newcastle, the Sage Gateshead is a winner. This specially designed concert hall, designed by Norman Foster in 2004, has hosted famous musicians, orchestras and performance group from all over the world. It’s unusual shape is prominent in the Quayside skyline.
Don’t forget about the BALTIC Centre for Contemporary Art - another must-see in Newcastle! Expect exhibitions from contemporary artists, photographers and designers (and home of one of Newcastle’s best restaurants - SIX at BALTIC - with amazing views over the River Tyne.)
For somewhere affordable to stay near Newcastle’s Quayside, you’ll find convenient accommodation at easyHotel Newcastle. The hotel is just a few minutes walk away from it all!
The easiest, cheapest and most scenic way is by foot! Take a stroll around the area and enjoy all the Newcastle Quayside has to offer.
The QuayLink services operate frequently and connect most of the main attractions in NewcastleGateshead. The buses run frequently, 7 days a week.
Q1 begins at Gateshead and operates around East Gateshead, before heading back to Gateshead, then Newcastle City Centre and Newcastle Central Station.
Q2 operates the same route as Q1 but in the opposite direction.
Q3 begins at Newcastle Great Park.
Newcastle’s railway station, known as Newcastle Central Station, is served by many main line routes from all over the UK. The Quayside is a 20 minute walk from the main station or simply hop on the QuayLink!
We’ll be there to provide you a comfy, clean and convenient night’s sleep (a hattrick!) whichever team you support. But where is your closest easyHotel and how do you get to the stadium you need?
Right in the heart of Yorkshire, Sheffield has more trees per person than any other city in Europe! Nicknamed the ‘Steel City,’ it was once an industrial giant - a key steel producer during the Industrial Revolution - and today these old factories house Sheffield’s buzzing cultural, arts and culinary destinations.
Leeds is a hub for art, culture and history which blends the British tradition of a rich history with a bustling metropolitan setting, making for a perfect contrast all in one place. Read on to find out some top things to do in Leeds.