From the White Cliffs of Dover to Loch Ness, Britain has loads of beauty spots.
However, as a shocking new poll reveals, the average Brit has seen just a quarter of our top 50 landmarks… suggesting we may be forgetting about the must-see views sitting on our doorstep.
So here are the most visited sights in Britain – how many have you been to?
1) Big Ben, London
The Houses of Parliament’s most famous clock tower is one of London’s iconic landmarks.
2) Tower Bridge, London
More than 40,000 people cross the suspension bridge across the Thames built in 1886.
3) Tower of London
One of London’s World Heritage Sites, visitors can see the Crown Jewels and famous ravens.
4) Blackpool Pleasure Beach, Blackpool, Lancashire
The amusement park and resort boasts more than 145 rides, including one of the fastest roller coasters in Europe, the Big One.
5) The Lake District, Cumbria
Famous for its lakes, forests and mountains, this national park provided inspiration for William Wordsworth’s sonnets.
6) Buckingham Palace, London
The 775 room official home of the Queen. The Changing of the Guard takes place outside at 11.30am each day.
7) Blackpool Tower, Lancashire
Inspired by Paris’ Eiffel Tower, the Grade I listed building is 518ft tall and is home to the Tower Ballroom and circus.
8) Houses of Parliament, London
The Palace of Westminster is where you’ll find the House of Lords and House of Commons.
9) Natural History Museum, London
Perfect for rainy days, it’s full of weird and wonderful exhibits, including a huge diplodocus dinosaur skeleton
10) Westminster Abbey, London
Built in 1560, and venue for the wedding of Prince William and Kate Middleton, it’s full name is the Collegiate Church of St Peter at Westminster.
11) The London Eye
On a clear day you can see up 25 miles from the top of this 32 capsule giant ferris wheel on the South Bank of the River Thames.
12) Lake Windermere, Cumbria
Situated in the heart of the Lake District, England’s largest natural lake is ten and a half miles long and 219ft deep.
13) Edinburgh Castle
The castle is built on a 700 million-year-old extinct volcano called Castle Rock and has been used as a Royal residence through the ages.
14) Brighton Pier
One of the most famous coastal landmarks, it was almost destroyed by a storm in 1896.
15) Cheddar Gorge, Somerset
Britain’s largest gorge has an amazing system of caves and limestone cliffs and is 449ft deep in parts.
16) New Forest, Hampshire
Created as a royal hunting ground by William the Conquerer in 1079, it’s now a haven for cyclists and walkers.
17) St Paul’s Cathedral, London
Once the tallest structure in London at 365ft high, St Paul’s is the Church of England cathedral.
18) Stonehenge, Wiltshire
Believed to be 5,000 years old and listed as a World Heritage Site, many druids celebrate the summer solstice there.
19) Windsor Castle, Berkshire
Home for the Queen but visitors can see Queen Mary’s Doll’s House and the State Apartments.
20) The Cotswolds
Stretching from Chipping Campden in Gloucestershire down to Bath it’s the largest Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty in the UK.
21) Land’s End, Cornwall
The starting point for the Olympic Torch’s relay around the UK, it’s the most westerly point of mainland England.
22) Peak District
There are 1,600 miles of public rights of way in the Derbyshire national park making it hugely popular with walkers.
23) White Cliffs of Dover, Kent
A symbolic guard against invasion and inspiration for Vera Lynn’s wartime classic.
24) Dartmoor, Devon
This area of moorland has National Park status and is habitat for a range of wildlife, including the famous Dartmoor ponies.
25) Snowdonia, Wales
Snowdon is the tallest peak in the national park and stands at 1,085m above sea level.
26) Museum of London
The history of London, from prehistoric to modern times, is documented here.
27) Roman Baths, Bath
Visitors today can also bathe in the natural thermal waters discovered more than 2,000 years ago.
28) Loch Ness, Inverness
Visitors flock to this freshwater loch in the Scottish Highlands hoping to see the monster.
29) Hampton Court Palace, Surrey
Built for Cardinal Thomas Wolsey in 1514, King Henry VIII soon took it over and now attractions include a maze and historic tennis court.
30) Kew Gardens
In the 19th Century tropical orchids were popular and thousands still flock to explore the 300 acres of gardens, greenhouses and a treetop walk.
31) Clifton Suspension Bridge
The bridge opened in 1864 spans the Avon Gorge and the River Avon.
32) Angel of the North, Gateshead
The 20m high structure is seen as an icon of the north-east and has 150,000 visitors a year.
33) Sherwood Forest
Famed home of legendary Robin Hood and the Major Oak, 500,000 people regularly visit.
34) Hadrian’s Wall, Cumbria
Once stretching 73 miles, it is the most popular tourist attraction in the north of England and was named after the Roman emperor Hadrian.
35) The Needles
Three stacks of chalk rise out of the sea off the Isle of Wight.
36) The Forth Bridge, Scotland
The suspension bridge links Edinburgh to Fife and stands of the River Forth. It was opened by the Queen in 1964.
37) The Eden Project, Cornwall
Created in an old clay pit, this indoor rainforest opened in 2003. It features futuristic domes which recreate the Earth’s different climates.
38) St Michael’s Mount
Know as the jewel in Cornwall’s crown, it is believed to be where the Greeks traded for Cornish tin. It’s now a National Trust property boasting a castle and beautiful gardens.
39) Ben Nevis
Standing at 4,409 ft, near Fort William in the Scottish Highlands, this is the UK’s highest mountain.
This village and castle on the north coast of Cornwall are closely associated with the legends of King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table.
41) White Horse, Dorset
Cut into the hill at Osmington , it was created in 1808 to celebrate King George III’s regular trips to Weymouth Bay.
42) Chesil Beach
At 18 miles long and with 18 billion pebbles, it stretches from Portland Bay – home of the sailing at the London Olympics – to West Bay, where Broadchurch was filmed.
This Devon fishing village is one of Britain’s most beautiful, with a cobbled main street leading past white cottages down to the blue harbour.
44) The Jurassic Coast
A fossil hunter’s paradise, the 185 million year old coastal stretch of Devon and Dorset became a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2001.
45) Glastonbury Tor, Somerset
The landmark which offers incredible views over Somerset, Dorset, Wiltshire and Wales is also believed to be the location of the ancient island of Avalon, where King Arthur was healed after being fatally injured in battle.
46) Globe Theatre
Opened in 1997, the Globe Theatre in London’s Bankside is a replica of the open-air theatre originally designed in 1599 by William Shakespeare’s playing company, the Lord Chamberlain’s Men.
47) Avebury Stone Circle, Wilts
A UNESCO World Heritage Site, on the Marlborough Downs, it’s the biggest prehistoric stone circle in Europe erected 4,500 years ago.
48) Giant’s Causeway
The only World Heritage Site in Northern Ireland, it was formed by a volcanic eruption 60 million years ago and is steeped in myth and legend which says it was carved by the might giant Finn McCool.
49) John O’Groats, Scotland
Nicknamed the “Start of Britain” because it commonly regarded as the most northerly settlement in Great Britain.
50) Cerne Abbas, Dorset
Visitors flock to see the 180 foot gigantic naked male figure carved into the chalk hillside in the valley of the River Cerne.