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A Guide to

London has always enjoyed great exposure over the centuries as a cultural, political, geographical and historical magnet in Europe and the world. Home to the British Royal family, arts, science, education and music, London is a city that never sleeps and never gets boring. That’s probably why it enjoys annual visits of 30 million people, according to government figures. 

With a rich selection of restaurants, museums, galleries, bars, cafés, secret spots, entertainment venues, it makes it almost impossible to write a City Guide that is worthy for a place of this dimension and size.

And while London has overcome difficult times, its citizens have always embraced new people from all over the world and has never forgotten the bright side of the time. 


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Notting Hill, London


notting hill

Once a melting pot for immigrations from the Caribbean, Notting Hill has become one of the most popular districts in London. Its particular devotion for long Victorian terraces and townhouses makes Notting HIll a special place to stay and explore. Within the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, its convenient location within the Greater London area makes it easy to explore the most famous spots for travellers. Restaurants, bars, markets, and Europe’s biggest street festival, the Notting Hill Carinval, have found their home here. 

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Queen's House at Greenwich, London



Greenwich is home of Great Britian’s history of a maritime nation as well as the home of time. Located in the South East of London, Greenwich offers breathtaking views of the city, large park areas, a rich history linked to the Royal Family and a culture worthy to be explored. The Royal Observatory, home of today’s time zons, the Old Naval College and the National Maritime Museum call Greenwich their home. From Greenwich, it will take you approx. 20-30 mins to the City of London.

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all-day eating

Honey & CO at Fritzrovia

Honey and Co was founded in 2012. Sarit and Itamar’s missions has been to provide truly authentic food from the MIddle East to Londoners and travellers alike. Although a little tiny restaurant with probably 20 people max inside, it does truly create a home-alike feeling. With people who truly care about homely, fresh-made food to the people they care about. 

Honey and Co offer an all-day eating menu. One may pay particular attention to the Big Breakfast option which serves a bread selection, humus, feta to share and eggs of your choice.

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Wild Food Café at Neal's Yard

Wild Food Café at Neal’s Yard is probably a hidden treasure, both for foodies and those who already embrace a new way of eating. Founded by Joel and Aiste, this place offers you authentic, plant-based food that invites everyone to come-in. More broadly, Wild Food Café offers programmes in plant-based chef and wellbeing in its school. Try out their Bombay Beach Burger with Indian spiced pattie, green chutney and cumin sweet potatoes, and experience sustainable eating and wellbeing in the heart of London.

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Daphne's Restaurant at Chelsea

Founded in 1964, Daphne Rye, the theatre director who had discovered the famous Richard Burton, has enriched the people of Chelsea with a prime selection of staunchly Italian for more than half a century. Foodies will love to explore this restaurant as it offers a wide range of choices, including a set menu with a wild mushroom soup as an appetiser and Slow Roast Lamb with Borlotti Beans as a choice for the main course. Seasonal group menus are also offered, and a reservation in advance is recommended if you are keen to explore fine Italian food in London.

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Gardens at Hampton Court

Things to do

hampton court Palace

Hampton Court Palace is often overlooked by London travellers since this palace is not located in the centre of London. Approx. 20km away from London, travellers can experience and wander around the floors of Hampton Court with its 1,000 rooms and a history that dates back to the Tudor times. Namely Queen Elizabeth I and the famous King Henry VIII. were homeowners. Even to this date, Hampton Court Palace is fully owned by Her Majesty the Queen and the Crown. 

A single-adult ticket costs approx. 23 EUR (21 GBP). From Paddington train station, it takes approx. 1 hour to get to the Hampton Court train station (via Wimbledon). 


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Windsor Castle

Things to do

windsor Castle

Windsor Castle is home to the Royal family and it’s also name giver to the family’s name since the Second World War II. It’s long history and association to the monarchy makes it a prime destination to all travellers who are into history and culture. While the large park area is free of entrance, you have to expect long queues and crowds inside the castle. However, if you want to experience at first-hand a big piece of British and European history, it’s worth your money and time.

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Things to do

regent's park

Designed in 1811 by Josh Nash, The Regent’s Park was initially named after King George IV, who commissioned Nash with the planning and design of the area, including terraces and streets. With its 166 hectares, it’s London’s largest public park, accessible to everyone. It also has stunning rose gardens and provides to Londoners a big outdoor sport area. Furthermore, The Regent’s Park is home to the London Zoo. According to the city’s Tourist Office, the top of Primrose Hill offers the most gorgeous view over London you can get. 

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things to do

Old Royal Naval College

Located in the heart of Greenwich, London’s Old Royal Naval College has a history that goes back to the 1690s. Initially built as a Palace and later demolished during the English Civil War, the Old Royal Naval College is listed as a UNESCO Heritage Site due to its outstanding universal value. It was home to the Greenwich Hospital, which was a permanent home for sailors of the Navy, and between 1873 and 1998 used by thee Royal Naval as a training site – still known as the Royal Naval College. 

In 2014, a project was initiated to restore the old paining hall (see picture) which was completed in March 2019. 

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