It is no surprise that Nottingham attracts thousands of tourists each year with its Robin Hood legend, history of lace making and buzzing city centre.
During the British Empire, Nottingham’s lace market dominated the world’s lace industry and is now a protected heritage area. Many of the old warehouses storing the lace have been renovated and some of the streets in the Lace Market are now home to tourist attractions, such as the Galleries of Justice Museum.
The city’s bicycle industry is certainly not to be forgotten. In 1886, Raleigh Cycles, one of the oldest bicycle companies in the world, was born. The company now owns a number of bike and accessory brands, such as Diamondback and RSP.
Adding to the hustle and bustle of the city are over 61,000 students, who attend The University of Nottingham, a Russell Group research university and Nottingham Trent University, a polytechnic university.
Bringing so many tourists to Nottingham has been made easier by the opening of East Midlands Airport, which was opened in 1965 by Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh. Located in Leicestershire, it is situated between Leicester, Derby and Nottingham.
In 2005, Nottingham was named one of the UK’s six science cities by Gordon Brown. The aim is for these cities to take the lead in developing deeper links between business and science and to enable science, technology and innovation to drive economic growth.
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