Birmingham has plenty of places to visit that won’t break your bank. Such as museums, parks, libraries, and theaters. The city is quite walkable, and there is no cost to using the sidewalks. You can have fun whenever you want, no matter how much your money is.

The area’s rich past and convenient location mean plenty of free or low-cost things to do. From attending library events to walking in the footsteps of famous writers. Find out what cheap fun you can have in Birmingham.


Some of the Museum’s general admission is free and accessible daily and includes all collection galleries and most exhibitions.



Discover How To Spend Less Money  While Traveling  in Birmingham



The Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery is a free museum showing art and history. The museum’s collection includes fine art, pottery, jewelry, and metalwork. There are several intriguing works on display. But one of the most is Jacob Epstein’s portrait of Lucifer.

Which stands in the middle of The Round Room and is attractive and threatening. The museum is in the city center west of St. Philip’s Church. It has these and other interesting artifacts.



All exhibits, events, concerts, seminars, and courses at MAC Birmingham are free. People of all ages can enjoy the many activities, and tourists on a budget will enjoy the on-site art gallery. Even though there may be a cover charge for specific events (such as those with a high production value).

The theater is committed to keeping its doors open to as many people as possible. You can check it out yourself conveniently located next to Cannon Hill Park.


There is something for everyone to enjoy. Entrance is free, and no need for a reservation.




The natural history of Birmingham is represented through the Lapworth Museum of Geology. It has an extensive collection of minerals and fossils. Some exhibits date back millions of years; they range from allosaurus fossils to a saber-tooth tiger and enormous ammonites.

The local rocks and minerals show is most recognized for its array of brilliantly colored crystals. The southern part of the University of Birmingham campus is where you’ll find all these facilities.



The Tolkien Trail is a famous path via Moseley Bog and Sarehole Mill.  It inspired the works of the renowned author. Throughout the way, you’ll see the areas where the author grew up. Went to school, and spent time as a youngster.

The swamp and Joy’s Wood are incredibly fascinating. Since they served as the model for the Old Forest in “The Lord of the Rings.” The route is accessible and may be found south of the town center in Moseley and Hall Green.


A public library in Birmingham, England. It is situated on the west side of the city center at Centenary Square.




The Library of Birmingham is a 10-story architectural wonder where people can enjoy poetry readings. Artisan classes, live performances, and an extensive collection of books. Library visits and arrangements are always free and open to the public.

The café serves beverages and sweets on the main level. While the roof deck offers breathtaking city views. You can see it all for yourself just south of City Center Gardens.



Digbeth Street Art is some of the best in town because it’s only on a sidewalk. Strolling down it to see it all won’t cost you a dime. Pictures of all kinds are plastered over the buildings along the roughly three-mile route.

Images as surreal as a nighttime Birmingham seen in a dream. A spider with human fingers for legs may be found among the works of art. Explore the path in Digbeth that starts and finishes near the Moor Street railway station to see it yourself.


The original parish church of Birmingham and stands between the Bull Ring Shopping Centre and the markets.




St. Martin’s Church in Birmingham is a beautiful Victorian. It has a structure known as St. Martin in the Bull Ring. It was initially mentioned in 1263, and the current building dates back to 1855. Its centuries-old structure is now a prominent landmark beside the cutting-edge Bullring and Grand Central retail malls.

You may visit the church any day of the week to take in the stunning stained-glass windows. The neo-Gothic building is replete with an authentic church organ and bells. Workshops and exhibits are held regularly, and a cozy tea room is available for refreshments.



Walking along the city’s canals is a treat in and of itself. The city’s canal walkways are among the best places to do it. When you think about everything to do near the canals. The waterfront walkways are in surprisingly good shape and are lined with fun shops and restaurants.

Charter a boat trip or rent a boat to go on the water. People often start their canal explorations at the Old Line near Ladywood. But you can get to the whole system from anywhere along the canals.


A fantastic place to start a new adventure, there’s so much to do, from outdoor sports, games, and rides




Cannon Hill Park is the city’s most frequented green space, and with good reason: It’s 101 hectares of walking routes, water features, and grassy picnic spaces in the middle of Birmingham. The park’s rivers are great for boating or fishing. But you can also play tennis, bowling, or putt-putt here.

Some areas of the park have particular appeal because of their unusual characteristics. A miniature replica of the Elan Valley Reservoirs may be seen in an ornamental pond in a Japanese garden. Just south of Edgbaston Stadium, on the east side of the river, you can see it all for yourself.



Visitors to Birmingham can see high-quality musical performances. At affordable prices by attending Symphony Hall events. You may save money on tickets by taking advantage of the “mystery seats” option at the venue. The caveat is that you won’t know your exact seating location until the day of the show.

Luckily, no seat in this theater is a bad seat. Acoustics are among the best in the nation. Theater was tested by dropping a pin on the stage. Resulting in tinkling could be heard across the venue. It may be found in Theatreland, southwest of City Center Gardens.


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