Staying in London just one time should be on the goal list of any traveler’s. One of the biggest mistakes you can make when visiting London is not to plan your visit in advance. Starting with flights and accommodations and ending with London attractions and activities – booking in advance means more choice, better prices, and less time wasted queuing. After all, you want to make the most of your trip to London and not spend all your precious time standing in line. TIP: Often tickets for the main attractions are cheaper if booked online at least a day in advance. For example, you can get cheaper tickets for Madame Tussaud’s or London Eye.
The market halls of Covent Garden are only the beginning of the neighborhood, which encompasses the shops and restaurants of Long Acre and other adjacent streets, those of Neal’s Yard and Seven Dials, as well as the Central Square with its street performers. The halls and arcades of Covent Garden Market are lined with specialty shops and kiosks selling everything from fine handcrafts to tacky souvenirs. Housed in the former flower market, you’ll find the London Transport Museum, filled with historic buses, trolleys, and trams. This area is also where you’ll find the Royal Opera House.
Camden is a well-known cultural neighborhood in north London. Known for its alternative culture, the crowds here are filled with goths, punks, rockabillies and tourists alike. Camden has a vibrant body mod community and you will find a number of piercing and tattoo shops in this part of town. Camden Market is eclectic and diverse, featuring street food from international cuisines, and lots of stalls selling trinkets and unique artwork to take home. Rummage through vintage clothing racks, find a used book to take on your travels, or visit one of the city’s best vegan bakeries at Cookies And Scream.
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The glass-like dome shape of this botanical garden looks like a transparent train terminal. It’s a safe haven for exquisite plants and flowers. The Royal Botanical Garden has a historic palm house that is home to its very own tropical rainforest, an 18-meter-high treetop walkway that gives visitors an experience like never before, and a charming glasshouse for alpine plants. It’s a sanctuary of green bliss and calm.
Hyde Park is situated in the heart of London and is known for its greenery, open spaces, and numerous monuments. It was opened to the public in 1637 and is the largest royal park in London. Bordering the south-west edge of the park is the Serpentine, a man-made lake. The lake flows to other parks and landmarks and is popularly used for boating and swimming (mostly by the Royal bloods). The Memorial Fountain for the late Princess of Wales (Diana), The Rose Garden, and Speakers’ Corner are also notable attractions.
This is the place to visit if you’re interested in London’s history. The Museum of London documents the history of London from prehistoric times right up to today. It’s about Londoners as much as the city as the people have made the city what it is today. Learn about London from the days when the whole population would fit on one double-decker bus! Make sure you see the Lord Mayor’s Coach, which was built in 1757 and is still used every year for the Lord Mayor’s Show.