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Listen To The Secrets Of London

London is the capital city of England and the United Kingdom and is the largest metropolitan area in the United Kingdom and the European Union. It is situated on the River Thames in south-east England and has a population of more than 8 million. It has been a major settlement for two millennia and was the capital of Britain from the inception of the Roman Empire until the end of the 20th century.


Listen to the facts about Buckingham Palace while you visit.

Buckingham Palace

Buckingham Palace is the London residence of the British monarch. Located in the City of Westminster, the palace is often at the center of state occasions and royal hospitality. It has been a focal point for the British people at moments of national celebration and mourning. Today, it is the administrative headquarters of the Monarch.


Tower Of London

The Tower of London is a historic castle on the north bank of the River Thames in central London. It was founded in the 11th century and is one of the country’s most famous and most visited tourist attractions. The Tower of London has also served as a royal residence, a prison, an armory and a place of execution and torture throughout its long history.


Listen to the facts about Westminster Abbey while you visit.

Westminster Abbey

Westminster Abbey is one of the oldest and most iconic religious sites. It has its roots in a 7th century Benedictine monastery dedicated to St. Peter and was eventually transformed into a collegiate church by Edward the Confessor. The abbey has been the site of many coronations and is the resting place of the famous and royals. The coronation of William the Conqueror in 1066 marked the start of the Abbey’s long and influential history. Many monarchs have been consecrated there, and papal visits have been held in its halls.


Listen to the facts about Westminster Cathedral while you visit.

Westminster Cathedral

Westminster Cathedral is the mother church of the Catholic Church in England and Wales and is the largest Catholic church in England. It is located in the City of Westminster, just off Victoria Street, in the heart of London.

The cathedral was built in 1895 and is home to many important Catholic services and celebrations. It is home to many of the diocesan services and has a significant ecclesiastical library and archive holding collections dating back to the 12th century.


Listen to the facts about St. Paul's Cathedral while you visit.

St. Paul’s Cathedral

St Paul’s Cathedral is an Anglican cathedral in the City of London, England, and the seat of the Bishop of London. It is located on Ludgate Hill at the highest point of the City of London. Its dedication to Paul the Apostle dates back to the original church on this site, founded in AD 604. The present cathedral, dating from 1710 to 1714, was designed in the English Baroque style by Sir Christopher Wren.


Listen to the facts about St. Paul's Cathedral while you visit.

Big Ben

Big Ben is one of the most recognizable landmarks in London and is located at the north end of the Houses of Parliament in the palace of Westminster. The tower houses the Great Clock of London, also known as Big Ben, which is the largest four-faced clock in the world with an impressive 15-foot diameter. The tower stands 320 feet (96 meters) tall and is part of a UNESCO World Heritage Site.


Listen to the facts about London Eye while you visit.

London Eye

The London Eye (also known as the Millennium Wheel) is one of the most iconic landmarks in London and stands proudly on the South Bank of the River Thames. The wheel is made up of thirty-two evenly-spaced capsules, each of them able to carry up to 25 people offering breathtaking views across the city.


Houses Of Parliament

The Houses of Parliament, also known as the Palace of Westminster, is the seat of the British government and one of the most famous and recognizable landmarks in the world. The Palace of Westminster complex houses the House of Commons and the House of Lords, both of which form the Parliament of the United Kingdom. The Houses of Parliament is one of the most iconic examples of Gothic Revival architecture and a UNESCO World Heritage Site since 1987.


Listen to the facts about Changing of the Guards at Buckingham Palace while you visit.

Changing of the Guards at Buckingham Palace

The Changing of the Guard ceremony is one of London’s most popular tourist attractions. It takes place in the forecourt of Buckingham Palace and marks the ceremonial handing over of the King’s Guard. The ceremony occurs daily throughout the year and includes music, marching, and spectacular displays of colorful uniforms.


Windsor Castle

Windsor Castle is a royal residence located in the English town of Windsor, Berkshire. It has been the home of the British Royal Family since the 16th century and is the longest-occupied palace in Europe. Today, the castle remains a tourist attraction, with over 500,000 visitors each year. It is a popular venue for royal entertainment, state banquets and other important events.


Listen to the facts about Tate Modern while you visit.

Tate Modern

Tate Modern is one of the world’s leading museums of modern and contemporary art. Located in the Bankside area of the city, the museum occupies the former Bankside power station, which was transformed into an 200m tall edifice and opened to the public on the 11th of May 2000. It is the world’s most visited contemporary art museum.


Natural History Museum

The Natural History Museum is one of the oldest and largest of its kind in the world. Its collection contains more than 70 million items, including specimens from the fields of zoology, palaeontology, mineralogy and botany. The displays here span across 4.5 billion years of natural history, from simple single-celled organisms to complex mammals and plants.


Listen to the facts about Science Museum while you visit.

Science Museum

The Science Museum is one of the most famous and respected science museums in the world. It is located in South Kensington, just a short distance from the Natural History Museum, Royal Albert Hall and Victoria and Albert Museum. The museum was first established in 1857 and is now home to more than 300,000 objects that tell the story of scientific and technological progress throughout history.


Listen to the facts about British Museum while you visit.

British Museum

The British Museum is one of the world’s oldest and biggest museums, located in the Bloomsbury area of London. It holds a vast collection of about 8 million works from a variety of different sources, including objects from Ancient Egypt, Greece and Rome, cultural artifacts from around the world, and works of British and European art.


Listen to the facts about National Gallery while you visit.

National Gallery

National Gallery is one of the world’s greatest art collections of European paintings. Situated in the heart of Trafalgar Square, the museum has been entertaining and educating art lovers since 1824. The Gallery houses a permanent collection of over 2300 paintings spanning the period from the 13th century to the 1900s.


Listen to the facts about Kensington Palace while you visit.

Kensington Palace

Kensington Palace is a royal residence set in Kensington Gardens, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London. It has been a residence of the British Royal Family since the 17th century and until a few years before it was  the official London residence of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle and their young family.


Tate Britain

A visit to Tate Britain is an absolute must for anyone that loves art. This incredible museum is home to the nation’s collection of British art from 1500 to the present day, including world-famous works by some of the country’s greatest painters and sculptors. In addition to stunning artworks, Tate Britain also hosts a range of exciting exhibitions, events and educational activities.


Listen to the facts about Churchill Museum while you visit.

Churchill Museum

The Churchill Museum is the world’s largest museum devoted to the life and legacy of Sir Winston Churchill, one of the most influential leaders of the 20th century. Housed within the Cabinet War Rooms (the secret World War II headquarters of the British Government) just steps from the Houses of Parliament, you can explore over 5,000 exhibits that tell the story of Churchill’s life.


Listen to the facts about HMS Belfast while you visit.

HMS Belfast

HMS Belfast is a historic Royal Navy warship located on the River Thames in London, UK. She is currently preserved as a museum ship, operated by the Imperial War Museum. HMS Belfast was launched in 1938 and commissioned in 1939. During the Second World War she was heavily involved in a various operations.


Listen to the facts about Museum of London while you visit.

Museum of London

The Museum of London is the oldest museum in the city of London, England. It was founded in 1976 and houses the city’s largest collection of artifacts, photographs, artworks and archives, dating all the way back to prehistoric times. At the Museum, visitors can gain an insight into different aspects of London’s past and its development since prehistory.


Madame Tussauds

Madame Tussauds London is a world-famous waxworks museum established by Marie Tussaud in 1835. It houses over 400 waxwork models from celebrities, historical figures, figures from film and television, as well as popular cartoon characters. Visitors can visit the museum, which is located on Marylebone Road in the heart of London, and experience the world of wax for themselves.


Listen to the facts about Apsley House while you visit.

Apsley House

Apsley House is a Grade I-listed house located at 149 Piccadilly, in London England, and is best known as the home of the first Duke of Wellington and site of the Battle of Waterloo of the Napoleonic wars. It was originally built by Robert Adam in the mid-1700s and has been home to the Dukes of Wellington since 1817.


Listen to the facts about Albert Memorial while you visit.

Albert Memorial

The Albert Memorial is a grand Victorian monument situated in Kensington Gardens in London, United Kingdom. It was erected in memory of Prince Albert, consort to Queen Victoria, following his death in 1861. The memorial is now considered an important cultural landmark which attracts tourists from all over the world.


Listen to the facts about ArcelorMittal Orbit Center while you visit.

ArcelorMittal Orbit Center

The ArcelorMittal Orbit is a monumental sculpture and observation tower in the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park in Stratford, London. It is Britain’s tallest sculpture at 114.5 metres (375 ft) and was designed by Anish Kapoor and Cecil Balmond of Expedition Engineering. The structure is a twisting lattice tower that offers views of up to 20 miles (32 km) across the capital.


Listen to the facts about Borough Market while you visit.

Camden Market

Welcome to Camden Market, the vibrant heart of London’s popular Camden Town. And the crown jewel of London’s market scene. Here, you’ll find an eclectic array of stalls and shops offering a wide range of unique, one-of-a-kind products from around the world. From vintage clothing, cosmetics and jewelry to art, music, books and street food, all at prices that won’t break the bank.


Listen to the facts about Borough Market while you visit.

Borough Market

Borough Market is one of London’s oldest and most famous markets, located in Southwark on the south bank of the Thames. Established in the 1845, Borough Market is home to a diverse range of traders, from grocery and produce stalls offering fresh fruit and vegetables, to specialty food outlets selling cheese, spices, chutney and more.


County Hall

County Hall is a building on the South Bank of the River Thames, that was the headquarters of London County Council, and later the Greater London Council, from 1922 until it was abolished in 1986. The building is now the home of the Sea Life London Aquarium, the London Dungeon and other attractions.


Columbia Road Flower Market

Columbia Road Flower Market is one of London’s most beloved landmarks. Every Sunday, between 8am and 2pm, the street comes alive with the dazzling colors, smells and sounds of the market. Colorful stands are packed with the freshest flowers, plants and herbs, while independent traders offer a variety of handmade goods, furniture, trinkets and other unique finds.


Guildhall and Lord Mayor of London

Guildhall is a Grade I-listed building in the City of London that serves as the ceremonial and administrative centre of the City of London Corporation, which governs the City of London. It contains two impressive halls and two spectacularly ornate halls. The Great Hall, the oldest of the grand buildings, is over 700 years old. It has been the site of many momentous events, from the signing of the Magna Carta in 1215 to the State Banquet for Queen Elizabeth II on her diamond jubilee in 2012.


Greenwich

Greenwich has been an important place’s history for over 1,000 years. In the 10th century, it was home to the first royal palace in England; Edward the Confessor was based here during his reign. In the 14th century, Greenwich was the official residence of Queen Isabella. During the Tudor period, Catherine of Aragon and Cardinal Wolsey both resided in Greenwich.


Listen to the facts about Imperial War Museum while you visit.

Imperial War Museum

The Imperial War Museum is one of the world’s leading museums on the history of conflict and war. Founded in 1917, the museum commemorates the lives of those who have fought and lost their lives in war and conflict. From the displays and dioramas to the engaging exhibitions, visitors to the museum are sure to deepen their understanding of the human cost of war.


Horse Guards

Horse Guards is one of the most iconic landmarks in London and has been a part of the city for centuries. It is located on the boundary between St. James’s Park and Whitehall and is the official entrance to the royal palaces such as Buckingham Palace and St. James’s Palace. The site is also home to the Household Cavalry and the daily Changing the Guard ceremony.


Listen to the facts about Leadenhall Building while you visit.

Leadenhall Building

The Leadenhall Building, alternatively known as the Cheesegrater, is a commercial skyscraper located in London. It was designed by Richard Rogers, a British architect, and developed by British Land and Oxford Properties. Completed in 2014, the building stands at 225m tall and provides 242,033 sq m of floor space for office use. It currently houses various business and financial services.


Lambeth Palace

Welcome to Lambeth Palace! Located on the banks of the River Thames in London, Lambeth Palace is the official London residence and office of the Archbishop of Canterbury. Listed as a Grade I historic building, it was built around 1200 and serves as one of the oldest and most important buildings. Lambeth Palace is open to the public for tours Monday to Friday. The grounds, gardens and terrace are open daily.


London Bus Museum

The London Bus Museum is the world’s largest bus museum. It was founded in 1984 and is home to over 20 preserved buses from all eras of London’s transport history. The museum focuses on buses that were used in London and its greater region, giving visitors a unique insight into the development of London’s bus network from its inception in the mid-19th century to the present day.


Listen to the facts about London City Hall while you visit.

London City Hall

London City Hall is the headquarters of the government of the Greater London region, which encompasses the City of London and 32 boroughs. Located on the south bank of the River Thames, it was designed by Foster and Partners and opened in July 2002. It is the home of the Greater London Authority and the elected Mayor of London. City Hall is within easy walking distance of London’s historic landmarks, such as Tower Bridge and the Tower of London.


Listen to the facts about London Zoo while you visit.

London Zoo

London Zoo is the world’s oldest scientific zoo. It was opened in 1828, and today it houses a collection of over 20,000 animals of 750 different species.

Located in London, the capital of the United Kingdom, the zoo has become one of the city’s most popular tourist attractions, hosting numerous events for both adults and children throughout the year.


Listen to the facts about Marble Arch while you visit.

Marble Arch

Marble Arch is a monumental structure located at the junction of Oxford Street and Park Lane. Built in 1851, Marble Arch was designed by John Nash as the state entrance to Buckingham Palace and is still today a landmark.


Listen to the facts about St. Margaret's Church while you visit.

St. Margaret’s Church

St. Margaret’s Church, also known as the Church of England Church of Saint Margaret and St. Research, is an active Roman Catholic church located in the West End of London.

The church was founded in 1603 and is dedicated to Saint Margaret and St. Research. It is one of the few surviving Roman Catholic churches that is still open to worship.


Oxford Street

Oxford Street is a major shopping street. It is routinely ranked as the busiest shopping street in Europe and among the busiest shopping streets in the world. It is the nexus of multiple shopping, dining, and entertainment establishments.

The street began in the early 18th century as a tributary of the nearby Tyburn Road. In the late 18th century, the street was widened and renamed to Oxford Street.


Pall Mall

The Pall Mall area of London has its roots in the 17th century when King Charles II granted permission for the area to be used as a ‘play grounde for pall mall’. Over time, the street took on a number of different guises, from a prestigious playing field for early forms of croquet and golf, to a fashionable shopping street, and eventually a centre for the British political and social elite.


Listen to the facts about Parliament Hill while you visit.

Parliament Hill

Parliament Hill is an area of grassland and woods located on top of the hill of the same name in Hampstead Heath in the London Borough of Camden. It is a popular recreational area for Londoners, featuring stunning views across the city of London. Parliament Hill also hosts historical events such as New Year’s Day events and even plays host to festivals throughout the year. The views from the top of the hill down to the city are breathtaking, making it the perfect spot


Parliament Square

Parliament Square has been a site of political history since its construction began in the 1820s. The large open green space is surrounded by Norman Shaw’s late-Victorian Neo-Gothic design (completed in 1868) and features statues of famous political figures such as Winston Churchill, Benjamin Disraeli, Abraham Lincoln, and Nelson Mandela. The open spaces and the statues are a reminder of the inspiring figures and moments that have helped shape the city and make it what it is today.


Listen to the facts about Petticoat Lane Market while you visit.

Petticoat Lane Market

Petticoat Lane Market has existed for centuries and is one of the oldest markets. Its roots can be traced back to the 18th century when it started as a hawking spot, which was basically how people sold goods before the idea of markets even existed. In those days, it was known as “Petycoat Lane” and served the area of the City of London.


Listen to the facts about Picadilly Circus while you visit.

Piccadilly Circus

Piccadilly Circus is a famous public square in the heart of London. Located in the West End of London, in the City of Westminster, it was originally built in 1819 as a circus (a round open space, often surrounded by buildings, with concerts and public exhibitions). Since then, it has been transformed into a major transport hub and one of the busiest public spaces in the capital. With its constantly changing neon signs and advertisements, Piccadilly Circus is renowned as an iconic British landmark and a symbol of London itself.


Listen to the facts about Royal National Theatre while you visit.

Royal National Theatre

Royal National Theatre is located near the Southbank Centre and this is a popular tourist destination in London. It has been presenting world-class plays and musicals since our opening in 1976 and have hosted some of the most celebrated productions on the West End stage. It has regular season shows and play host to productions from around the world that visit London’s West End. It is  also committed to discovering and nurturing new talent in theatre and have been actively engaged in ground-breaking work and initiatives in the creative fields.


Listen to the facts about Richmond Park while you visit.

Richmond Park

Richmond Park has been a royal park since 1501 when it was given to Henry VII by the Archbishop of Canterbury. The park was officially created by Charles I in 1637 who set it aside as a deer park, also granting him exclusive hunting rights. The park was significantly expanded by Charles II in 1673. Richmond Park has some of the oldest Oak and Red Oak trees in Britain and is home to 600 deer. The park has a long history of royal patronage, having been a favourite of George III, Queen Victoria and Queen Elizabeth II. It is London’s largest Royal Park and is a Site of Special Scientific Interest.


Saint Pancras Station

Welcome to Saint Pancras Station – the historic gateway to London. Located in the heart of King’s Cross in the borough of Camden, it is the terminus for Eurostar international rail services, making it a major international transport hub. With over 100 shops, cafes and restaurants, it’s the perfect place to grab a bite to eat, buy a souvenir or do some shopping. You can also connect to all parts of London and beyond via the station’s multiple railway and underground services. Enjoy your stay at Saint Pancras!


Listen to the facts about Saint Jame's Park while you visit.

Saint Jame’s Park

Saint James’s Park is an 83-acre royal park located in the heart of London. Adjacent to the royal residences of Buckingham Palace and St. James’s Palace, the park is home to a variety of wildlife, including abundant birdlife. The lake in the center of the park is home to pelicans, ducks, and a variety of other waterfowl. The park also has a duck island, where mallard ducks nest and raise their young.


Smithfield Market

Smithfield Market is London’s oldest and most iconic market, offering a range of unique and interesting offerings to explore. Our market has everything from traditional English fruits, vegetables, and spices to the freshest seafood, meats, and cheeses. We also offer a range of international wares and specialties. From fashion and art to tasty treats, there’s something for everyone.


Listen to the facts about Saint Mary-le-Bow Church while you visit.

Saint Mary-le-Bow Church

Welcome to Saint Mary-le-Bow Church, a historic and iconic landmark located in the heart of the City of London. Since the 12th century, this Anglican church has drawn visitors from around the world seeking to explore its long history, architectural beauty and spiritual significance.


Listen to the facts about Southwark Cathedral while you visit.

Southwark Cathedral

Welcome to Southwark Cathedral! Set on the south bank of the River Thames in the beautiful borough of Southwark, Southwark Cathedral has welcomed visitors for nearly 1,000 years. Built as a monastic church and became the cathedral of the Diocese of Southwark in 1905, the cathedral is one of the oldest and most historic places.


Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre

Welcome to the iconic home of William Shakespeare’s plays, Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre in London! This world-renowned theatre has been around since the late 16th century and is still in operation today, making it one of the oldest and most historic venues in the world. Here you can experience the magic of his plays, immerse yourself in the Elizabethan era and take part in Midsummer Night’s Dream or Julius Caesar in the very same place where it all started!


Crown Jewels

The Crown Jewels exhibition has been displayed at the Tower of London since the 16th century, and the Royal Collection has been on show in some capacity since the early part of the 19th century. Prior to the 18th century, the royal jewels were kept in a box and rarely seen by the public. In 1778, King George III approved the opening of a permanent exhibition, which was housed in a space in the White Tower. The space was renovated in 1845, and the Royal Collection was re-organized and catalogued. In 1867, the Public Record Office bought the White Tower and the Crown Jewels were moved to the Waterloo Block. In 1990, a purpose-built, air-conditioned Jewel House opened to the public, and this was greatly expanded in 1994 to include interactive displays. Today, the Crown Jewels are viewed by over 2 million people annually, making them one of the most visited attractions.


Listen to the facts about Soho while you visit.

Soho

Soho is a bustling neighbourhood in the heart of modern London. Located in the West End between Covent Garden and Oxford Street, Soho has an eclectic mix of shops, restaurants, bars, and clubs, as well as world-renowned theatres and clubs. As one of the most diverse areas of London, Soho is home to people and businesses from all over the world, making it amongst the most vibrant parts of the city. With its rich and varied history, there is something unique to discover around every corner and many renowned attractions in and around Soho, including the traditional markets and historic buildings.


Regent’s Park

Regent’s Park is in the northwest of the City of London, and it is a Royal Park of 400 acres. The park was first developed from 1811-1820 and was designed by John Nash. It was originally a part of a larger development plan that included residential and ceremonial areas. Today, the park is divided into two parts: the Inner Circle and the outer area. The Inner Circle includes large gardens, formal sports grounds, and a lake, and the outer area includes an area for wild birds, gardens, and a boating lake. Regent’s Park is home to London Zoo, Primrose Hill, Regent’s Canal, and the Open Air Theatre. It is a popular destination for joggers, residents out for a stroll, day-trippers and cyclists. It is also home to St. John’s Lodge, a former Royal residence.


Listen to the facts about Gherkin Building while you visit.

Gherkin Building

The Gherkin is a modern landmark in the heart of London’s financial district. Located 30 St Mary Axe, The Gherkin is one of the most iconic buildings in the city and is home to a variety of businesses. The iconic building was designed by Norman Foster, and it stands around 180 metres tall. The building is a popular attraction for both locals and tourists, and the observation deck at the top provides incredible 360-degree views of the London skyline. Not only is The Gherkin a prime choice of workspace, but it also offers a unique range of high-end meeting rooms and event venues. The Gherkin’s lower floors can be hired for events, and several private dining rooms are also available. With a busy atmosphere and some of the best views in the city, The Gherkin is an unmissable London landmark.


London Dungeon

The London Dungeon is an interactive museum in London. It brings together history, live actors, special effects, stages, rides and storytelling to make an unforgettable interactive experience.

The museum features immersive re-enactments of historical events, interactive puzzles and intense theatrical performances. The London Dungeon takes visitors back in time through London’s dark past, over 1,000 years of history complete with true stories, scenes and actors. The Dungeon also features themed attractions, including the Jack the Ripper, Torture Chamber and Escape from Execution.


Listen to the facts about Victoria Park while you visit.

Victoria Park

Victoria Park is a large public park located in East London, in the London Borough of Tower Hamlets. The 55-hectare (136-acre) park is situated east of Bethnal Green and includes spaces such as College Cross, Grove Road, Mile End Gate, and West Park, as well as a lake, a bowling green, and several sports fields. It is bordered to the north by the Regent’s Canal and to the east by Mile End Road.


10 Downing Street

10 Downing Street has been the official residence of the British Prime Minister since 1735. Prior to that it was HOME of the First Lord of the Treasury, a senior politician from the ruling political party. During the 18th and 19th centuries, several leaders of the United Kingdom resided at 10 Downing Street, including Spencer Perceval and Viscount Palmerston. From 1828 onwards, it has been the official residence of the Prime Minister.


Wembley Stadium

Welcome to Wembley Stadium, the home of England’s national football team, the Football Association, the FA Cup Final and the League Cup Final. Wembley Stadium is one of the most iconic stadiums in the world and has a capacity of 90,000. It opened in 1923, and since then it has hosted some of the biggest and best games and events in the football world, such as the 1966 World Cup Final and the 2012 Olympic Games. It also hosts a range of other events such as music concerts and rugby matches as well. Wembley Stadium is truly an iconic venue, and it remains one of the most storied stadiums in world football.


Listen to the facts about Wembley Stadium while you visit.

Abbey Road

Abbey Road is best known as being the iconic recording studio used by The Beatles and other legendary musicians in the 1960s. Built and opened in 1931, Abbey Road Studios has since become an iconic symbol for music recording, standing for the time of classic rock n’ roll, with its picture of The Beatles crossing the street in front of the studios having become one of the most renowned and replicated images in music history. Originally known as EMI Studios and recording 7,000 records before being finally renamed Abbey Road, the studios have seen the likes of not only The Beatles, but also Pink Floyd, Cliff Richard, and more, recording some of the greatest albums of all time.


Listen to the facts about Hyde Park while you visit.

Hyde Park

Hyde Park is a large park located in central London, England. It is one of the Royal Parks of London, and covers an area of 350 acres. The park is divided in two by the Serpentine, a lake located in the middle, and flanked by the Ring, a pathway that encircles the park. The park is home to a wide range of wildlife, and pathways and trails which are popular with walkers, joggers, cyclists and horse riders.


Listen to the facts about Admiralty Arch while you visit.

Admiralty Arch

Admiralty Arch is a landmark building in London, located between The Mall and Trafalgar Square. It was designed by Sir Aston Webb and constructed in 1910, to commemorate the visit of King Edward VII to the city two years before.


Listen to the facts about China Town while you visit.

China Town

The first Chinese immigrants came from Guangdong province in southern ChinHa to London in the late 19th century. They were primarily sailors who had ended up in the city because of work or as refugees from political persecution. By the 1920s, Chinatown had started to solidify, thanks to the growing economic ties between the UK and China.


Bank of England

The Bank of England is the central bank of the United Kingdom. It is responsible for controlling and regulating the monetary policy of the UK economy and provides banking services for the government and financial services sector.

The Bank of England was founded in 1694, making it one of the oldest central banks in the world. It currently has responsibility for setting base rates for the British economy, managing the UK’s official reserve assets and providing liquidity to banks in times of financial stress.


Walkie Talkie Building

The Walkie Talkie Building, also known as 20 Fenchurch Street, is a skyscraper in London’s financial district. Located on Fenchurch Street near the River Thames, it is one of the tallest buildings in the city. Designed by Rafael Viñoly, the building is distinctive for its stepped profile and concave sides, which have earned it the nickname “The Walkie-Talkie”. The building houses offices, retail units, and public viewing galleries, as well as a public sky garden on the 35th floor. The garden features a terrace, cafe, and bar, and offers panoramic views of the city.


Listen to the facts about Millenium Dome while you visit.

Millenium Dome

The Dome, also known as the Millennium Dome, is a fitting symbol for modern London. Located in the Greenwich Peninsula, it was opened in 2000 as a key venue for the millennium celebrations and was the largest single-roofed building in the world until its demolition in 2007.


Listen to the facts about Millenium Dome while you visit.

Test House

The Dome, also known as the Millennium Dome, is a fitting symbol for modern London. Located in the Greenwich Peninsula, it was opened in 2000 as a key venue for the millennium celebrations and was the largest single-roofed building in the world until its demolition in 2007.


Listen to the facts about Millenium Dome while you visit.

Test SB

The Dome, also known as the Millennium Dome, is a fitting symbol for modern London. Located in the Greenwich Peninsula, it was opened in 2000 as a key venue for the millennium celebrations and was the largest single-roofed building in the world until its demolition in 2007.


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