Service from Liverpool to Leeds begins shortly after 6:00 a.m., with roughly one bus departing per hour until 10:30 p.m. and one additional departure at approximately 2:30 a.m. All connections for this 2 to 3.5 hour journey are direct. During the weekend, the schedule remains roughly the same except for on Sunday, when the first departure isn’t until around 7:45 a.m.
Famed as the home of the Beatles and Liverpool FC, Liverpool is a city in the county of Merseyside with a rich cultural heritage and a buzzing nightlife. Be sure to observe some of the fascinating architecture this city has on offer - St George’s Hall and the Liverpool Cathedral are impressive examples of older architectural styles while the Metropolitan Cathedral of Christ the King is a fascinating modern building. Those interested in the history of the area shouldn’t miss the stunning Albert Dock, a huge bay surrounded by cast-iron columns and massive warehouses that is a remnant of the city’s industrial heritage. Beatles fans should be sure to visit the Beatles Story, while those interested in art should plan to explore the Walker Art Gallery.
The largest city in West Yorkshire, Leeds is an attractive city with a variety of interesting architectural and cultural attractions, along with a buzzing nightlife. To explore the history of the area, begin with the Leeds Industrial Museum, which is located in an old textile mill and presents the industrial history of the city, before heading to Kirkstall Abbey and the adjacent Abbey House Museum, which recall medieval and Victorian Leeds. The two best galleries in the city are the Henry Moore Institute, which is housed in a Victorian warehouse and showcases a variety of 20th century sculptural works, and the Leeds Art Gallery, which houses an impressive collection of work by famous British artists. For a night out, head to Call Lane in the Exchange Quarter, which features a variety of bars and pubs, or Assembly Street.