Visit the fascinating home of the WWII Codebreakers. See the famous Enigma Machine. Learn how the Bombe was used to decode Enigma messages.
While on site, include a visit to The National Museum of Computing (TNMoC) and see the first ever computer, the ‘Colossus’, as well as other machines used during WWII and in the following few decades.
Visit the Bletchley Park website for details about Codebreaking exhibitions
Visit TNMoC website for details of Computing history exhibitions
What makes it special
- Central site of British Codebreakers during WW2.
- Visit the onsite National Museum of Computing
1st March to 31st October - 9:30 to 17:00 daily
1st November to end February - 9:30 to 16:00 daily
Adults - £20.00
Concessions* - £17.50
Children (12 to 17) - £12.00
Children (under 12) - free
Family Ticket† - £52.00
* Over 60, and students
† 2* adults and 2* children
Other things to do nearby
Try the 13 metre tall indoor rock wall at X-Scape Entertainment Centre.
We can tell you the best places are for a gentle bike ride or a more energetic cycle, just ask at reception.
Set in hundreds of acres of rolling countryside, with spectacular Neo-Classical interiors and the magnificent views.
All round family fun! Indoor activity centre with skiing, bowling, climbing wall, skydiving and multiscreen cinema. For full details see the Xscape website.
There are any miles of walking paths around Milton Keynes, starting at the famous concrete cows just close to the hostle.
Experience the varied terrain of the Woburn trails, just a short distance from the hostel, with some of the best mountain biking in the South East.
Willen Lake offers all basic watersports, as well as power-boating and paddle-sports. For an alternative venue try Caldecotte Lake which also offers surfing, diving and yachting.
Family fun for children 2-13, with more than 30 rides and attractions and daily shows starring Gully Mouse and his friends. Visit the Theme Park's website
Situated on the Bletchley Park site, The National Museum of Computing (TNMoC) houses the Colossus, the world's first electronic computer, with its single purpose to help decipher the Lo