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Our Location

​We are located in an industrial inner suburb of Bristol. It is bounded by River Avon and Harbour feeder canal


We share our warehouse with Kingsland Studios, a creative hub of over 50 independent craft  businesses. Our location is not residenital and whilst actually is a safe area, if walking at night - can feel lonely due to majority of buildings being used during the day.


We love our quirky industrial home and think you will too, it is a brilliant base to explore Bristol and all this wonderful city has to offer. 


We are very close (0.5mile, 10minute walk to be exact!) to Temple Meads train station, Within a mile of us (15minute walk), there is a large shopping centre, a number of restaurants, a theatre and Motion nightclub as well as many other things.


​From spices and tobacco to sugar and slaves, Bristol was built on the trade that its docks and floating harbour enabled. Thankfully, the city’s economy is based more on service than servitude these days, but the waterways around which Bristol is built remain one of its greatest assets. There are numerous ways for you to hop on a boat and see the city from the waterline. Bristol Ferry Boats operate waterbus services 364 days a year for locals and tourists alike, letting you jump on and off as you chose, from Temple Meads to the SS Great Britain. Bristol Packet Boats also offer guided tours around the harbour and even out into the Avon Gorge.!


Clifton Suspension Bridge is much more than just a masterpiece of design and engineering. Con- sidered to be Brunel’s greatest work, it’s an internationally recognised icon of the city of which we can all be proud. No matter how many times you’ve climbed up to Clifton Village to take a look, the giant wrought iron structure never fails to inspire sheer vertiginous awe, whatever the weather or time of year. Whether you’re new in town or you've lived here all your life, there’s no more impres- sive site in our city. If you’ve never crossed the Bridge, then make it top of this list immediately. 


Here in Bristol, we love a bit of culture - and there’s little more enlightening and intellectually invig- orating than a good bit of theatre. Delving into the dramatics is easy in our city, with a host of play- houses and auditoriums of all shapes and sizes offering theatrical performances most nights of the week. From internationally acclaimed touring shows at the grandiose Hippodrome and Old Vic, to cutting edge theatrics at the Old Market Assembly (5 minutes from us!)  and Tobacco Factory Theatres,


​We couldn’t have a list of things to do in Bristol without mentioning one of its most famous exports - graffiti. From fiercely protected murals on shop shutters and public walls, to chrome-and-black ‘throwies’ and ill-judged tags on vans and windows, Bristol is covered in graff, for good and for bad. But mostly for good. While everybody knows about Stokes Croft and what’s left of Nelson Street, if you’re looking for top-quality ‘street art’, you’re better off heading to Dean Lane skatepark in Bed- minster, or, if you’re feeling brave, taking a look beneath the M32 flyover at the ‘halls of fame’. It’s in these sort of places that local and visiting artists are free to spend the time creating huge pieces t!hat are far more impressive than any pseudo-political stencil with a £50k price tag.! 

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