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For When it’s Wet Outside

One the pitfalls to living in such a beautiful, lush environment is the rain needed to sustain all that stunning greenery. But a little rain is no reason to stay in and let the day pass you by. There’s no shortage of places to visit and things to do in Surrey when the weather turns grey. Here are our top five ways to get the best out of a rainy day.

1) Coastal Climbing Centre

Embrace your inner child at the Coastal Climbing Centre. With indoor rock climbing courses available for all ages and skill levels (even beginners), everyone can join in on the fun. The Coastal Climbing Centre is a great place to host birthday parties and group events without having to worry about weather forecasts.

2) Surrey Museum

Surrey Museum in summer

The Surrey Museum is a great way to learn about Surrey’s humble beginnings and rich history. Admission is free, making it the perfect rainy weather activity that won’t cost an arm and a leg. Did we mention that the museum also has a Kids Gallery dedicated to teaching kids in a fun and interactive way? The Kids Gallery’s current exhibition is all about food: how it grows, and how to reduce food waste.  

3) E-Exit

EXIT Profile Photo

If you’re looking to inject a little adventure into a rainy day, E-Exit is the perfect place to find a thrill. Round up your best friends and work together to solve puzzles and riddles to escape themed rooms. E-Exit is a great way put your brains and team work skills to the test, all while having some adrenaline-pumping fun, all without getting drenched in the rain.  

4) The Honeybee Centre

Bee Mobile - Small

 The Honeybee Centre offers public tours of their bee keeping facility. Learn all about things like bee hives, how bees make honey, what what the queen bee gets up to all day long! After the tour, be sure to stop in at Fry’s Corner Beestro for a honey-inspired menu of healthy and fresh dishes.

5) Historic Stewart Farm


Step into the past and tour the Historic Stewart Farm. The Stewarts were a pioneer family that lived in the now preserved home from 1880–1944. The farm and home is open to drop-in tours, so visitors can see what life was like long before the days of WiFi and indoor plumbing!  

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