Look out for Lido Yoga sessions - and twilight swims. Tel: 01943 600 453, Times vary, but Sat and Sun during summer are 10am - 5.30pm, £6.80 per adult, 4.
Afterwards, there are lots of organic, vegan and dog-friendly cafes to explore in Hebden Bridge. The reason we’ve not included this one in our top five is because wetsuits are mandatory – with a few exceptions. (Hathersage Swimming Pool, Oddfellows Road, Hathersage, S32 1DU Tel: 01433 650843, Here's our pick of the region's art exhibitions in 2018.
It’s a charming spot though, with alcoholic refreshment available afterwards. The Mancunian art lover is already well catered for with offerings from HOME, The Whitworth, Manchester Art Gallery and The Lowry.
Tel: 01, times vary, FREE, Boyce | Manchester Art Gallery Sonia Boyce’s first retrospective opens at Manchester Art Gallery at the end of March.
Exploring her work from the mid 1990s onwards, the exhibition includes both her earlier solo projects and later collaborative pieces, as well as a newly commissioned collaborative live work for the exhibition.
But for those more adventurously-minded, Yorkshire's Hepworth Gallery and Sculpture Park, Tate Liverpool and Leeds' Abbey House provide unmissable exhibitions from world-renowned artists including Ai Weiwei and Roy Lichenstein.
Read on for the lowdown: 'Ashes' by Steve Mc Queen | Whitworth Gallery Steve Mc Queen’s installation, Ashes, is currently on at the Whitworth and is definitely worth a stop.Current temporary exhibition is Daughters of Necessity by Serena Korda.Korda has selected some works by modern ceramicists to display alongside a collection of her own work.Her work is informed by her academic practice as professor of Black Art and Design at UAL, London, and she produces a wide range of media including video, sound and photography.Fri 23 Mar - Sun , Manchester Art Gallery, Mosley Street, Manchester M2 3JL.Painted as postcard sized, they show the unfinished and neglected construction sites of Lahore, and are an interesting subversion of a typical ‘postcard moment’, and insight into the ‘real’ Lahore.