Do we have a Cancelation Policy?

Yes, we offer a full refund of all purchases within 48 hours of purchase unless the event that you are booked onto is within 28 days then no refund will be given.  If you cannot make an event after booking using a voucher the whole amount may be lost.  In addition, any event booked using a discount will result in no refund being given unless End of Days has cancelled the event.  If you wish to cancel or amend your event you must telephone this number 07872526886.  Please note that all deposits are non-refundable.
‚ÄčIf you have paid a deposit,¬†then the remaining balance outstanding must be paid no later than 4 weeks before your event date. ¬†If you fail to settle the outstanding balance on time then¬†End Of Days Events Ltd¬†reserve the right to¬†cancel your event and all deposits and monies paid will be non-refundable.

End of Days Events Ltd may have to cancel your event at short notice. If this is the case a full refund will be given for the ticket price only.  End of Days Events Ltd cannot be held responsible or liable for any other losses incurred including but not limited to travel costs, hotel accommodation, flights, and other activities.

By paying any money including deposits to End of Days Events Ltd or a 3rd party selling our experiences you are accepting these terms and conditions.

If you have booked via a 3rd party site End Of Days Events Ltd will not be held responsible for any errors or omissions in the bookings process.  For further information please contact End Of Days Events Ltd. 

Please note that any and all of the written work on this website and any scripts, story lines, plots and characters on the site and or but not limited to any Events held and hosted by © End of Days Events Ltd are protected under intellectual copyright law. By using and accessing this website and any other of © End of Days Events Pages or attending any Events hosted by © End of Days Events you are agreeing to not copy, replicate or in any other form plagiarise the works of this website including any and all of our social media and its contents or any venues of any of the events hosted by © End of Days Events Ltd.

Any person or persons including companies or associates of companies found to be in breach of the above will be held fully and solely accountable for their actions and legal action will be taken.

(1)          Introduction

These terms of use govern your use of our website; by using our website, you agree to these terms of use in full.[1] If you disagree with these terms of use or any part of these terms of use, you must not use our website.

[You must be at least [18] years of age to purchase from our website and 14 to take part in our events with parent consent. By using our website and by agreeing to these terms of use, you warrant and represent that you are at least [18] years of age.[2]]  On events identification may be required if you look under 18 and if no identification cannot be provided you may be asked to leave without a refund.

In regards to refunds please view our FAQ’s

In addition to refunds… ¬†End of days reserve the right to cancel any event due to unforeseen circumstances, for example bad weather however all attempts will be made to arrange a new event for you or where not possible a full refund being given.

[Our website uses cookies. By using our website and agreeing to these terms of use, you consent to our use of cookies in accordance with the terms of our [privacy policy / cookies policy].][3]

(2)           Credit

This document was created using an SEQ Legal template.

(3)          Licence to use website

Unless otherwise stated, we or our licensors own the intellectual property rights in the website and material on the website. Subject to the licence below, all these intellectual property rights are reserved.

You may view, download for caching purposes only, and print pages [or [other content]][4] from the website for your own personal use, subject to the restrictions set out below and elsewhere in these terms of use.

You must not:

(a)      republish material from this website (including republication on another website);

(b)      sell, rent or sub-license material from the website;

(c)      show any material from the website in public;

[(d)    reproduce, duplicate, copy or otherwise exploit material on our website for a commercial purpose;]

[(e)    edit or otherwise modify any material on the website; or]

[(f)     redistribute material from this website [except for content specifically and expressly made available for redistribution [(such as our newsletter)].]


[Where content is specifically made available for redistribution, it may only be redistributed [within your organisation].][5]

(4)          Acceptable use

You must not use our website in any way that causes, or may cause, damage to the website or impairment of the availability or accessibility of the website; or in any way which is unlawful, illegal, fraudulent or harmful, or in connection with any unlawful, illegal, fraudulent or harmful purpose or activity.

You must not use our website to copy, store, host, transmit, send, use, publish or distribute any material which consists of (or is linked to) any spyware, computer virus, Trojan horse, worm, keystroke logger, rootkit or other malicious computer software.

You must not conduct any systematic or automated data collection activities (including, without limitation, scraping, data mining, data extraction and data harvesting) on or in relation to our website without our express written consent.

[You must not use our website to transmit or send unsolicited commercial communications.]

[You must not use our website for any purposes related to marketing without our express written consent.]

(5)          Restricted access[6]

Access to certain areas of our website is restricted. We reserve the right to restrict access to other areas of our website, or indeed our whole website, at our discretion.

If [we provide you with / you generate] a user ID and password to enable you to access restricted areas of our website or other content or services, you must ensure that the password is kept confidential.

You must notify us in writing immediately if you become aware of any unauthorised use of your account or password.

You are responsible for any activity on our website arising out of any failure to keep your password confidential and may be held liable for any losses arising out of such a failure.

You must not use any other person’s user ID and password to access our website[, unless you have that person’s express permission to do so].

[We may disable your user ID and password at any time in our sole discretion with or without notice or explanation.]

(6)          User content[7]

In these terms of use, “your content” means material (including, without limitation, text, images, audio material, video material and audio-visual material) that you submit to our website, for whatever purpose.

You grant to us a worldwide, irrevocable, non-exclusive, royalty-free licence to use, reproduce, adapt, publish, translate and distribute your content in any existing or future media. You also grant to us the right to sub-license these rights and the right to bring an action for infringement of these rights.

You warrant and represent that your content will comply with these terms of use.

Your content must not be illegal or unlawful, must not infringe any third party’s legal rights and must not be capable of giving rise to legal action whether against you or us or a third party (in each case under any applicable law).

You must not submit any content to the website that is or has ever been the subject of any threatened or actual legal proceedings or other similar complaint.

We reserve the right to edit or remove any material submitted to our website, or stored on our servers, or hosted or published upon our website.

[Notwithstanding our rights under these terms of use in relation to your content, we do not undertake to monitor the submission of such content to, or the publication of such content on, our website.][8]

(7)          Limited warranties

We do not warrant the completeness or accuracy of the information published on this website; nor do we commit to ensuring that the website remains available or that the material on the website is kept up to date.

To the maximum extent permitted by applicable law, we exclude all representations, warranties and conditions relating to this website and the use of this website (including, without limitation, any warranties implied by law in respect of satisfactory quality, fitness for purpose and/or the use of reasonable care and skill).

(8)          Limitations and exclusions of liability[9]

Nothing in these terms of use will: (a) limit or exclude our or your liability for death or personal injury resulting from negligence; (b) limit or exclude our or your liability for fraud or fraudulent misrepresentation; (c) limit any of our or your liabilities in any way that is not permitted under applicable law; or (d) exclude any of our or your liabilities that may not be excluded under applicable law.[10]

The limitations and exclusions of liability set out in this Section and elsewhere in these terms of use: (a) are subject to the preceding paragraph; and (b) govern all liabilities arising under these terms of use or in relation to the subject matter of these terms of use, including liabilities arising in contract, in tort (including negligence) and for breach of statutory duty.

[To the extent that the website and the information and services on the website are provided free of charge, we will not be liable for any loss or damage of any nature.][11]

[We will not be liable to you in respect of any losses arising out of any event or events beyond our reasonable control.]

[We will not be liable to you in respect of any business losses, including (without limitation) loss of or damage to profits, income, revenue, use, production, anticipated savings, business, contracts, commercial opportunities or goodwill.][12]

[We will not be liable to you in respect of any loss or corruption of any data, database or software.]

[We will not be liable to you in respect of any special, indirect or consequential loss or damage.][13]

(9)          Indemnity

You hereby indemnify us and undertake to keep us indemnified against any losses, damages, costs, liabilities and expenses (including, without limitation, legal expenses and any amounts paid by us to a third party in settlement of a claim or dispute on the advice of our legal advisers) incurred or suffered by us arising out of any breach by you of any provision of these terms of use[, or arising out of any claim that you have breached any provision of these terms of use].[14]

(10)        Breaches of these terms of use

Without prejudice to our other rights under these terms of use, if you breach these terms of use in any way, we may take such action as we deem appropriate to deal with the breach, including suspending your access to the website, prohibiting you from accessing the website, blocking computers using your IP address from accessing the website, contacting your internet service provider to request that they block your access to the website and/or bringing court proceedings against you.

(11)        Variation[15]

We may revise these terms of use from time to time. Revised terms of use will apply to the use of our website from the date of publication of the revised terms of use on our website.

(12)        Assignment

We may transfer, sub-contract or otherwise deal with our rights and/or obligations under these terms of use without notifying you or obtaining your consent.

You may not transfer, sub-contract or otherwise deal with your rights and/or obligations under these terms of use.

(13)    Severability

If a provision of these terms of use is determined by any court or other competent authority to be unlawful and/or unenforceable, the other provisions will continue in effect. If any unlawful and/or unenforceable provision would be lawful or enforceable if part of it were deleted, that part will be deemed to be deleted, and the rest of the provision will continue in effect.

(14)    Exclusion of third party rights

These terms of use are for the benefit of you and us, and are not intended to benefit any third party or be enforceable by any third party. The exercise of our and your rights in relation to these terms of use is not subject to the consent of any third party.[16] 

(15)    Entire agreement

Subject to the first paragraph of Section [8], these terms of use[, together with our privacy policy,][17] constitute the entire agreement between you and us in relation to your use of our website and supersede all previous agreements in respect of your use of our website.

(16)        Law and jurisdiction[18]

These terms of use will be governed by and construed in accordance with English[19] law, and any disputes relating to these terms of use will be subject to the [non-]exclusive[20] jurisdiction of the courts of England and Wales.

(17)    Registrations by companies house 8914707

(18)    Our details[27] The full name of our company is End of Days Events Ltd

[We are a registered company in [England and Wales] under registration number 8914707

You can contact us by email to [].

[1]¬†¬†¬†¬† The completed website terms of use should be easily accessible on your website, preferably from every page. Ideally, from a legal perspective, users should be asked to expressly agree to these terms (eg by clicking an “I agree” button). This is rarely done in relation to general website terms of use. If, however, users have to register to enter a restricted area of the website or to use functionality in the website, you should ensure that they agree to the terms of use (eg by clicking “I agree” on an electronic version of the terms of use). You should retain evidence of the agreement of the terms by each user.

[2]     The use of websites by minors can be legally problematic. There are a number of different legal issues. For example, under English law, contracts may be unenforceable against minors. Another issue concerns data protection. The law of data protection imposes additional burdens in relation to the processing of any personal data of a minor and in relation to the processing of personal data provided by a minor. The effects of the law of indecency may also depend upon whether a website is accessible by minors. Obviously, the inclusion of a requirement in your terms of use that minors refrain from using a website is no guarantee that they will do so. Where your website is directed at, or likely to be used by, minors, we recommend that you seek specialist legal advice.

[3]¬†¬†¬†¬† The inclusion of this statement in your website legal documents will not necessarily satisfy the requirements of the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) Regulations 2003 as regards consent to the use of cookies. Guidance concerning methods of obtaining such consent is included on the Information Commissioner’s website ( Details of cookie use should be set out in the privacy policy or cookies policy.

[4]     The scope of the licence to use will vary with the site. Consider carefully exactly what your users should be allowed to do with your website and material on your website.

[5]     Where you have content which is specifically available for redistribution, it is usually a good idea to have a more detailed licence setting out the redistribution rights.

[6]     This section should be included if your website or parts of your website have (or will in future have) restricted access, eg a password-protected area for members.

[7]     This section should be included if your website has a bulletin board, chat room, comments feature or similar user-generated content functionality. You will need to think carefully about, first, the terms of the licence which the user grants to you and, second, the restrictions you propose to place upon users.

[8]¬†¬†¬†¬† This provision is intended to disclaim editorial responsibility for user content. This should (it is thought) give you a better chance of gaining the protection of the general defences in Sections 17-19 of the Electronic Commerce (EC Directive) Regulations 2002 (the “Ecommerce Regulations“) and the libel-specific defence in Section 1 of the Defamation Act 1996.

[9]¬†¬†¬†¬† Limitations and exclusions of liability are regulated and controlled by law, and the courts often rule that particular limitations and exclusions of liability are unenforceable. The courts are particularly likely to intervene where a party is seeking to rely on a limitation or exclusion of liability in a consumer contract or in its standard T&Cs, but will also sometimes intervene where a term has been individually negotiated. You should take legal advice if you may wish to rely upon a limitation or exclusion of liability, or if you want to exclude or limit ‚Äď or purport to exclude or limit ‚Äď any liability to a consumer. Please note that the guidance notes to this Section provide only an incomplete and basic overview of this complex subject.

Exclusions and limitations of liability in UK B2B and B2C contracts are regulated by the Unfair Contract Terms Act 1977 (“UCTA“). Relevant legislation in the case of B2C contracts also includes the Consumer Protection Act 1987 and the Unfair Terms in Consumer Contracts Regulations 1999.

The courts may be more likely to rule that provisions excluding liability ‚Äď as opposed to those merely limiting liability ‚Äď are unenforceable.

If there is a risk that any particular limitation or exclusion of liability will be found to be unenforceable by the courts (for example, because it may be unreasonable under UCTA), that provision should be drafted as an independent term and be separately numbered from the other provisions.

It may improve the chances of a limitation or exclusion of liability being found to be enforceable if the party seeking to rely upon it specifically drew it to the attention of the other party before the contract was entered into.

[10]    Do not delete this paragraph (except upon legal advice). Without this paragraph, the specific limitations and exclusions of liability will not usually be enforceable.

[11]    This sort of exclusion is most unlikely to be enforceable.

[12]    You should consider carefully the particular kinds of loss you want to try to limit or exclude.

If you wish to try to limit or exclude for liability in respect of reckless, deliberate, personal and/or repudiatory breaches of contract, you should specify this in relation to the relevant paragraph (for example, using the following wording: “The limitations and exclusions of liability in this paragraph will apply whether or not the liability in question arises out of any [reckless, deliberate, personal and/or repudiatory] conduct or breach of contract”). In some circumstances the courts will find these types of limitations and exclusions to be unenforceable (eg because unreasonable under UCTA).

[13]¬†¬†¬† “Consequential loss” has a special meaning in English law: it means a loss that, whilst not arising naturally from the breach, was specifically in the contemplation of the parties when the contract was made.

[14]¬†¬†¬† This additional wording is useful, although users may think it unfair to demand an indemnity where liability has not been proven ‚Äď and in many circumstances, for example in relation to consumers, it will probably not be enforceable.

[15]    Changes to the notices will not be retrospectively effective.

[16]    This provision is designed to exclude any rights a third party may have under the Contracts (Rights of Third Parties) Act 1999.

[17]    If you collect personal data from users, you should have a privacy policy as well as terms of use. You should also refer here to (for example) any terms of sale or terms of subscription which relate to your website.

[18]    The questions of what law governs a contract and where disputes relating to the contract may be litigated are two distinct questions.

[19]    These terms of use have been drafted to comply with English law, and the governing law provision should not be changed without obtaining expert advice from a lawyer qualified in the appropriate jurisdiction. (NB in some circumstances the courts will apply provisions of their local law, such as local competition law or consumer protection law, irrespective of a choice of law clause specifying that a different law applies.)

[20]¬†¬†¬† Choose “non-exclusive” jurisdiction if you may want to enforce the terms of use against users outside England and Wales. Otherwise, choose “exclusive jurisdiction”. (NB in some circumstances ‚Äď particularly where you are contracting with a consumer ‚Äď your jurisdiction clause may be overridden by the courts.)

[21]    This section can be deleted where the Ecommerce Regulations do not apply. Generally, the Ecommerce Regulations will apply unless a website is entirely non-commercial, ie where a website does not offer any goods or services and does not involve any remuneration (including remuneration for carrying Google AdSense or other advertising).

[22]¬†¬†¬† The Ecommerce Regulations provide that where you are “registered in a trade or similar register available to the public”, you must provide “details of the register in which the service provider is entered and his registration number, or equivalent means of identification in that register”.

[23]¬†¬†¬† The Ecommerce Regulations provide that “where the provision of the service is subject to an authorisation scheme”, you must provide “the particulars of the relevant supervisory authority”.

[24]¬†¬†¬† The Ecommerce Regulations provide that where “the service provider exercises a regulated profession”, it must provide “(i) the details of any professional body or similar institution with which the service provider is registered; (ii) his professional title and the member State where that title has been granted; (iii) a reference to the professional rules applicable to the service provider in the member State of establishment and the means to access them”.

[25]¬†¬†¬† The Ecommerce Regulations provide that “a service provider shall indicate which relevant codes of conduct he subscribes to and give information on how those codes can be consulted electronically”.

[26]    Under the Ecommerce Regulations, where the service provider undertakes an activity that is subject to value added tax, the relevant identification number must be disclosed.

[27]    UK companies must provide their corporate names, their registration numbers, their places of registration and their registered office addresses on their websites.

Sole traders and partnerships that carry on a business in the UK under a “business name” (ie a name which is not the name of the trader/partners or certain other specified classes of name) must also make certain website disclosures: (a) in the case of a sole trader, the individual‚Äôs name; (b) in the case of a partnership, the name of each member of the partnership; and (c) in either case, in relation to each person named, an address in the UK at which service of any document relating in any way to the business will be effective.

All websites covered by the Ecommerce Regulations must provide a geographic address (not a PO Box number) and an email address.


We will never share any information with anyone else unless it is in relation with making a booking. We may email you to follow up on a query that you have submitted, to make sure that you are satisfied with the outcome or contact you in regards to marketing and upcoming events.  We do not rent or sell your personal information.

We only collect personal data from you in relation to the event you are booking or queiring. Therefore to make a booking we will need your details to fulfil your order. This information will be stored by us or anywhere you can purchase vouchers.

Cookies Policy[1]

(1)      Introduction

Our website uses cookies.

[We will ask you to consent to our use of cookies in accordance with the terms of this policy when you first visit our website. / By using our website and agreeing to this policy, you consent to our use of cookies in accordance with the terms of this policy].[2]

(2)      Credit

This document was created using an SEQ Legal template.

(3)      About cookies

A cookie is a file containing an identifier (a string of letters and numbers) that is sent by a web server to a web browser and is stored by the browser. The identifier is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server. Cookies can be used by web servers to identity and track users as they navigate different pages on a website and identify users returning to a website.

Cookies may be either “persistent” cookies or “session” cookies.

A persistent cookie consists of a text file sent by a web server to a web browser, which will be stored by the browser and will remain valid until its set expiry date (unless deleted by the user before the expiry date).

A session cookie, on the other hand, will expire at the end of the user session, when the web browser is closed.

[1]    This cookies policy template will help you to comply with the law relating to web cookies.

The key piece of legislation in the UK relating to cookies is the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) Regulations 2003. The cookies policy will also help you to comply with the Data Protection Act 1998 insofar as it affects the use of web cookies.

Regulation 6 of the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) Regulations 2003 (as amended) provides that:

(1) Subject to paragraph (4), a person shall not store or gain access to information stored, in the terminal equipment of a subscriber or user unless the requirements of paragraph (2) are met. 


¬†¬†¬†¬† (2) The requirements are that the subscriber or user of that terminal equipment‚ÄĒ(a) is provided with clear and comprehensive information about the purposes of the storage of, or access to, that information; and (b) has given his or her consent.


     (3) Where an electronic communications network is used by the same person to store or access information in the terminal equipment of a subscriber or user on more than one occasion, it is sufficient for the purposes of this regulation that the requirements of paragraph (2) are met in respect of the initial use.


       (3A) For the purposes of paragraph (2), consent may be signified by a subscriber who amends or sets controls on the internet browser which the subscriber uses or by using another application or programme to signify consent.


¬†¬†¬†¬† (4) Paragraph (1) shall not apply to the technical storage of, or access to, information‚ÄĒ(a) for the sole purpose of carrying out the transmission of a communication over an electronic communications network; or (b) where such storage or access is strictly necessary for the provision of an information society service requested by the subscriber or user.

This cookies policy should be used in conjunction with or as a part of a full privacy policy.

Please note that, in order to use this template, you may need to speak to your web developer about the cookies used on your website and the purposes for which they are used. Obviously, if your website does not use cookies, you will not need a cookies policy.

[2]¬†¬†¬† The inclusion of this statement in your privacy policy will not in itself satisfy the requirements of the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) Regulations 2003 as regards consent to the use of cookies. Guidance concerning methods of obtaining such consent is included on the Information Commissioner’s website (
(4)      Cookies and personal information

Cookies do not contain any information that personally identifies you, but personal information that we store about you may be linked, by us, to the information stored in and obtained from cookies.

(5)      Blocking cookies

Most browsers allow you to refuse to accept cookies. For example:

(a)¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† in Internet Explorer (version 9) you can block cookies using the cookie handling override settings available by clicking “Tools”, “Internet Options”, “Privacy” and then “Advanced”;

(b)¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† in Firefox (version 16) you can block all cookies by clicking “Tools”, “Options”, “Privacy”, selecting “Use custom settings for history” from the drop-down menu, and unticking “Accept cookies from sites”; and

(c)¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† in Chrome (version 23), you can block all cookies by accessing the “Customise and control” menu, and clicking “Settings”, “Show advanced settings” and “Content settings”, and then selecting “Block sites from setting any data” under the “Cookies” heading.

Blocking all cookies will, however, have a negative impact upon the usability of many websites.

[If you block cookies, you will not be able to use all the features on this website.]

(6)      Deleting cookies

You can also delete cookies already stored on your computer. For example:

(a)            in Internet Explorer (version 9), you must manually delete cookie files (you can find instructions for doing so at;

(b)¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† in Firefox (version 16), you can delete cookies by clicking “Tools”, “Options”, “Privacy” and then “Show Cookies”, and then clicking “Remove All Cookies”; and

(c)¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬†¬† in Chrome (version 23), you can delete all cookies by accessing the “Customise and control” menu, and clicking “Settings”, “Show advanced settings” and “Clear browsing data”, and then selecting “Delete cookies and other site and plug-in data” before clicking “Clear browsing data”.

Again, doing this may have a negative impact on the usability of many websites.

Plagiarism Statement

The content of this website was written by me and in my own words, except for quotations from published and
unpublished sources which are clearly indicated and acknowledged as such. The source of any picture, map or other
illustration is also indicated, as is the source, published or unpublished, of any material not resulting
from my own experimentation, observation or specimen-collecting.

END OF DAYS EVENTS LTD is a registered
company in England and Wales
Company Number 8914707



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