10 Best Tourist Attractions in London with Sightseeing Chauffeur Service
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What are the 10 best attractions in London?
London VIP Transfers welcomes you to London with a hassle-free mind. LVT will be your trustworthy partner throughout your stay in London to ease you with comfort, luxury and style. We are one of the leading luxurious transportation company in London over the past 10 years. We offer premium first-class and extraordinary service at your doorstep from the airport, hotel or anywhere in London to pick you up. Our professionally trained chauffeurs are young, energetic with an immaculate attitude and demonstration. As part of our routine job is preparing wide varieties of trip schedule/plans for our clients and on that occasion, we compiled 10 fantastic tourist places which are always worth visit when you’re in London.
1. British Museum:
The British Museum opened to the public on 15 January 1759 with a collection of human history, art and culture. It was first housed in a seventeenth-century mansion, Montagu House in Bloomsbury on the site of today’s building. Entry was free and given to all studious and curious Persons. With the exception of two World Wars, the Museum has remained open ever since, gradually increasing its opening hours and moving from an attendance of 5,000 per year to today’s 6 million.
2. Natural History & Science Museum:
The Natural history museum in London exhibits a vast range of specimen of natural history. The museum is a centre of research specializing in taxonomy, identification and conservation. Given the age of the institution, many of the collections have great historical as well as scientific value. The museum is particularly famous for its exhibition of dinosaur skeletons and ornate architecture. In 2017, a blue whale skeleton was installed in this museum hanging from the ceiling. The Natural History Museum Library contains extensive books, journals, manuscripts, and artwork collections linked to the work and research of the scientific departments; access to the library is by appointment only. The museum is recognized as the pre-eminent centre of natural history and research of related fields in the world.
At 135m, Coca-Cola London Eye is the world’s largest cantilevered observation wheel. It was conceived and designed by Marks Barfield Architects and was launched in 2000. It has won over 85 awards for national and international tourism, outstanding architectural quality and engineering achievement. In fact, it has become the UK’s most popular paid-for visitor attraction. A remarkable feat of design and engineering, the London Eye gave London’s skyline a dramatic new addition and has been offering guests a new perspective on London ever since. Originally, it was intended as a temporary structure, able to be dismantled and transported to a new location, and had planning permission for just five years. But with millions boarding it every year, its popularity has prompted its lease to be extended. Today it is a permanent fixture on the London skyline and a beautiful symbol of modern London. Please remember, our “Sightseeing Chauffeur” service is the easiest way to see most of these places.
3. London Eye:
When William the Conqueror built a mighty stone tower at the centre of his London fortress in the 1070s, defeated Londoners must have looked on in awe. Now nearly 1000 years later, the Tower still has the capacity to fascinate and horrify.
4. Tower of London:
As protector of the Crown Jewels, home of the Yeomen Warders and its legendary guardians, the pampered ravens, the Tower now attracts over three million visitors a year. Here, the Ceremony of the Keys and other traditions live on, as do the ghost stories and terrible tales of torture and execution. But the Tower also has a richer and more complex history, having been home to a wide array of institutions including the Royal Mint, the Royal Armories’ and even a zoo.
5. Madame Tussaud:
Millions and millions of people have flocked through the doors of Madame Tussaud since they first opened over 200 years ago and it remains just as popular as it ever was. There are many reasons for this enduring success, but at the heart of it all is good old-fashioned curiosity.
6. Westminster Abbey:
Westminster Abbey is steeped in more than a thousand years of history. Benedictine monks first came to this site in the middle of the tenth century, establishing a tradition of daily worship which continues to this day. The Abbey has been the coronation church since 1066 and is the final resting place of seventeen monarchs. The present church, begun by Henry III in 1245, is one of the most important Gothic buildings in the country, with the medieval shrine of an Anglo-Saxon saint still at its heart. A treasure house of paintings, stained glass, pavements, textiles and other artefacts, Westminster Abbey is also the place where some of the most significant people in the nation’s history are buried or commemorated. Taken as a whole the tombs and memorials comprise the most significant single collection of monumental sculpture anywhere in the United Kingdom.
The present Cathedral, the masterpiece of Britain’s most famous architect Sir Christopher Wren, is at least the fourth to have stood on the site. It was built between 1675 and 1710 after its predecessor was destroyed in the Great Fire of London, and services began in 1697. This was the first Cathedral to be built after the English Reformation in the sixteenth century when Henry VIII removed the Church of England from the jurisdiction of the Pope and the Crown took control of the life of the church.
7. St Paul’s Cathedral:
Buckingham Palace has served as the official London residence of the UK’s sovereigns since 1837 and today is the administrative headquarters of the Monarch. Although uses for the many official events and receptions held by The Queen, the State Rooms at Buckingham Palace are open to visitors every summer.
8. Buckingham Palace:
Buckingham Palace has 775 rooms. These include 19 Staterooms, 52 Royal and guest bedrooms, 188 staff bedrooms, 92 offices and 78 bathrooms. In measurements, the building is 108 meters long across the front, 120 meters deep (including the central quadrangle) and 24 meters high.
9. Camden Market:Camden Market start in 1974, with a diverse community of creative sellers, street food traders, and independent stores next to the Regent’s Canal. It has over 1,000 places to shop, drink, eat and dance in the historic central London location.
Camden Market started off as a small arts and crafts fair in the backyard of Ding walls. Originally it was temporary and only open on Sundays, however, its popularity grew fast. Today it’s the largest market in London, open seven days a week. If you wish to visit it, please book our “Chauffeur to tourist attraction” service and we’ll be more than happy to make your day wonderful.