London doesn’t need to be the expensive city that it has the reputation for being – and that’s where this list comes in. It’s chock full of things (101 of them to be exact!) to see, do, and experience in London for no money whatsoever. From beautiful parks, world-class museums, intriguing art galleries, historical wonders, walking tours, to activities for the kids – London has them all!
Please feel free to print this list for your own trip, or share with friends who might be thinking about visiting London. There is also a map at the end that you can save and use when you’re out exploring.
Museums and Galleries
British Museum: No London list could be complete without a mention of one of the world’s greatest museums. With over 4 km of galleries it could take days to really see the millions (literally) of ancient and modern objects the museum owns, such as Egyptian mummies, priceless vases, Aztec masks, and the Rosetta Stone. This is one free sight in London that can be visited over and over again.
Tate Modern: Towering over the Millennium Bridge on the south bank of the Thames, the Tate Modern opened in 2000 as one of the world’s leading museums of modern art. The entrance hall is what used to be the turbine hall in the old power station. How cool is that?
Imperial War Museum: This museum explores the realities of the conflicts that shaped Britain and is meant to be a memorial to war, rather than a celebration of war. Other parts of the museum include the Cabinet War Rooms and the HMS Belfast, both very much worth a visit (although these parts aren’t free).
Museum of London: Found in a striking building near the Barbican, this museum uses exhibits, film sequences, voice commentary, and interactive tools to bring the city’s past to life. Two floors of exhibitions cover things from prehistoric times to the 20th century.
V&A Museum of Childhood: Housed in a beautiful 19th century building, this museum has about 6,000 exhibits spanning 400 years of childhood, and is one of the biggest and oldest collections of its kind in the world.
Science Museum: One of the world’s premiere museums dedicated to science, the Science Museum’s world-class collection forms an enduring record of scientific, technological and medical achievements from across the globe.
Thames River Police Museum: Established in 1798, the Thames River Police were recruited by the West India Merchants and Planters Committees to protect their cargo from river pirates. They became the world’s first police force and this unique museum offers visitors an insight into their history.
Natural History Museum: This beautiful French Romanesque building, designed specifically to house the British Museum’s natural history collection, was opened to the public in 1881. Relief panels in terracotta run the whole length of the facade and show animals, fossils, plants and insects. Inside, there is even more! Dinosaurs, an ant colony, a giant sequoia, and a blue whale suspended from the ceiling. One could likely spend a whole weekend exploring the museum’s collection of over 65 million specimens!
Whitechapel Gallery: Founded in 1901 to “bring great art to the people of the East End of London“, this gallery shows a changing program of contemporary and 20th century art.
Bank of England Museum: Inside the “Old Lady of Threadneedle Street” (the nation’s central bank), you’ll find a museum that traces the history of the nation’s finances from the bank’s foundation in 1694 to today’s modern environment. It includes restorations of the 1790s bank stock office, chronological displays of minted coins, and even gold bars.
Geffrye Museum: Furnished in period style, the series of rooms in this museum takes you through 400 years of domestic life. It starts with an oak-paneled 17th century room, through Victorian design, and finally to a 20th century converted warehouse space.
Horniman Museum and Gardens: Opened in 1901 as the creation of a Victorian philanthropist, this eccentric museum features everything from musical instruments, African statuary, to taxidermy exhibits – the most famous of which is a stuffed walrus created from the skin alone by some folks that had no idea what a walrus actually looked like.
National Gallery: This gallery was created in 1824 when the government decided that London needed a national art collection to compete with other European galleries such as the Uffizi in Florence and the Louvre in Paris. Since then the collection as grown from the original 38 paintings purchased with the original building, to the collection of 2,300 pieces that now spans four wings and several floors of the current building.
National Army Museum: This museum examines the army’s role as protector, aggressor and peacekeeper from the British Civil Wars to the modern day.
National Maritime Museum: This museum tells the story of Britain’s maritime history from the failed 16th century invasion of the Spanish Armada to the 19th century. The focus is on exploration, trade and empire and explores themes such as luxury liners and naval heroes. As a little bonus, make the climb up the hill in Greenwich Park for a great view over London.
Faraday Museum: With displays spread across three floors, this museum explores over 200 years of history-making science, including reconstructions of Michael Faraday’s experimental set-ups and historical equipment.
Petrie Museum of Egyptian Archaeology: This collection, kept in the University of London’s Institute of Archaeology building, consists of about 80,000 Egyptian and Sudanese items.
Old Royal Naval College: Now mainly used by the University of Greenwich, the former Naval College is another of Christopher Wren’s beautiful designs. Highlights here include the chapel with its ornate carved roof, and the Painted Hall with stunning Baroque murals.
Couper Collection: A floating art gallery in the last surviving Thames barges, this collection is an exploration of life on the Thames. Artworks consist of fictional charts, blurred navigational maps, and large-scale installations inspired by their watery surroundings.
Pump House Gallery: The Pump House was built in 1861 to supply water to the lakes, waterfalls, and flowerbeds of Battersea Park, but then was derelict for decades. It’s now been restored into a gallery that showcases contemporary art exhibitions.
Wallace Collection: This national museum, in an historic London town house, houses 25 galleries with unsurpassed displays of French 18th-century painting, furniture and porcelain with superb Old Master paintings and a world class armoury.
National Portrait Gallery: This gallery was founded in 1856 by the 5th Earl Stanhope, a historian, politician and trustee of the British Museum, who wanted to collect the likenesses of famous British men and women. Starting with portraits from the Tudors, it continues showcasing portraits of individuals that are currently shaping British history and culture.
Victoria and Albert Museum: Founded in 1852 with profits from the Great Exhibition of 1851, the goal of this museum was to give the working classes access to great art and to inspire British manufacturers and designers. Today there are 15 galleries that showcase a great variety of items from ironwork to jewellery to musical instruments and tapestries.
Sir John Soane’s Museum: Formerly the home of its namesake, this museum holds drawings and models of his work, along with a collection of paintings and antiquities that he owned. On the first Tuesday of every month they have special tours by candlelight. Queue early to get a spot on one of these very popular tours.
Royal Air Force Museum: Commonly called the RAF Museum, this is located on the former Hendon Aerodrome, with five major buildings and hangers dedicated to the history of aviation and the Royal Air Force.
Museum of London Docklands: On the Isle of Dogs in East London, this museum tells the history of London’s River Thames and the growth of the Docklands. It covers the time from the first port on the Thames in Roman times to the closure of the central London docks in the 1970s and the subsequent transformation of the area.
Foundling Museum: This museum explores the history of the Foundling Hospital, the UK’s first children’s charity and first public art gallery. Its stated aim is to ‘inspire adults and children to make a positive contribution to society by celebrating the power of individuals and the arts to change lives“.
Serpentine Galleries: The Serpentine Galleries are actually two contemporary art galleries within Kensington Gardens in Hyde Park that present world-renowned exhibitions of art, architecture and design throughout the year.
Parks, Squares and Outdoor Spaces
Trafalgar Square: Trafalgar Square is London’s favourite public space used for rallies, celebrations and is full of public art. The two best known pieces are undoubtedly the four giant bronze lions, that are covered with people as they take their essential London selfies, and Nelson’s Column.
Sky Garden: At the top of the building dubbed the ‘Walkie Talkie‘ the Sky Garden spans three storeys and gives 360 degree uninterrupted views across the city of London. You can wander around landscaped gardens, observation decks, and an open air terrace which is London’s highest public garden. Entry is free but visits must be booked in advance online.
Hyde Park: Together with Kensington Gardens, this large park has several diversions to pass a sunny day away. Start at Marble Arch, take a row around the Serpentine (a lake), or take in some art in the Serpentine Gallery, visit the Diana, Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain and Playground, and head to Speaker’s Corner to listen to some views of the day.
Richmond Park: The largest of the capital’s eight Royal Parks and, in fact, the biggest enclosed space in London. It’s also a National Nature Reserve that is home to the beautiful Isabella Plantation, Pembroke Lodge and herds of Red and Fallow deer.
Leicester Square: One of London’s focal squares and the centre of the entertainment district. Surrounded by theatres (it’s the home of most UK film premieres), with Chinatown next door and plenty of bars and restaurants to keep you entertained. It also is home to mention a huge Lego store and massive M&M’s World store that are worth popping in to.
Grosvenor Garden: This little park could easily be missed but is worth a little wander for the very neat statues it holds. My very favourite was the Alien that definitely caught our eye and made us wander in to the garden for a closer look. This piece has since been moved but take a quick peek here and see if anything new has popped up or “landed” to take the Alien’s place.
St. James’s Park: Some would consider this park one of the most attractive of all of London’s green spaces. With a footbridge that crosses the lake with views of Buckingham Palace, to the pretty little cottage on Duck Island, and then all the bird life (including pelicans!), this is a great park for a picnic and a relaxing afternoon.
Hampstead Heath: This large, ancient park covers 320 hectares and feels like stepping into the wild when compared with the hectic pace of the London streets. Besides wide open spaces to wander, it also features a zoo, athletics track, children’s facilities and swimming pools.
Russell Square: Situated near the British Museum, this city square is a great one to come to around lunchtime to see the locals enjoying their mid-day break. It is also the home of one of only thirteen Cabman’s Shelters remaining in London.
Battersea Park: Just a couple of miles south of Marble Arch and close to the iconic Battersea Power Station, this could be the most interesting of all the London parks. It is an inner city park with so much variety, hidden secrets, and activities.
Kensington Gardens: Extending westward from Hyde Park you’ll find Kensington Gardens offering a more formal design. Much of the layout dates from work carried out for Queen Caroline in the early 18th century has been planted with formal avenues of trees and flower beds. It also includes Italian Gardens, the Albert Memorial, Peter Pan Statue, and the Serpentine Galleries.
Covent Garden: THE place to go in London for street performers of all types. Some of their acts are a bit cheesy, but some are fantastic and we’ve been known to stop on more than one occasion to see what antics they get up to.
Piccadilly Circus: With its winged archer poised with his bow known as “The Statue of Eros“; whether the status is really of Eros is a matter of some debate!, Piccadilly circus is also the home to London’s digital advertising hoardings that overlook the circus.
Bushy Park: The second largest of the capital’s eight Royal Parks, Bushy Park is located near Hampton Court Palace. Its mixture of woods, gardens, ponds and grassland makes it a fantastic place to enjoy wildlife with roaming herds of Red and Fallow Deer. The park is also home to the famous Chestnut Avenue, a formal Baroque water garden and the beautiful Diana Fountain.
Regent’s Park and Primrose Hill: The Regent’s Park, designed by John Nash, covers 395 acres and includes Queen Mary’s Gardens which features more than 12,000 roses of 400 varieties, as well as the William Andrews Nesfield’s Avenue Gardens. The park also houses the Open Air Theatre, London Zoo, Primrose Hill and it includes the largest outdoor sports area in central London.
Green Park: This may be the smallest of the capital’s eight Royal Parks, but that doesn’t detract from its charm. It’s also where gun salutes are fired from for state visits, at the State Opening of Parliament, and for the Queen’s birthday parade.
St. Martin in the Fields: Many consider this lovely church with its Corinthian portico to be Trafalgar Square’s finest building. Designed in the 1720s the lavish interior is decorated with ornate Italian plaster work. Outside it’s the perfect setting for a free evening or lunchtime concert.
London Central Mosque: Also known as Regent’s Park Mosque, the Islamic Culture Centre and mosque opened in 1978 and provides a focus for London’s Muslim communities. About 4,000 worshippers can be accommodated in the mosque, which has marble floors and intricate mosaics.
Westminster Abbey: Wedding venue of William and Kate and the burial place of Kings and Queens, as well as other notable figures deemed worthy. The most famous non-royal burial is the Unknown Warrior, whose black granite tomb is surrounded by poppies and is never trodden on. To visit for free you can take in one of their Evensong or church services.
Southwark Cathedral: Originally built between 1220 and 1420 as part of a medieval priory, this beautiful cathedral is tucked away near London Bridge on the south bank of the Thames. Inside the nave you’ll find some original stonework with interesting characters carved into it – look for the one which depicts the devil swallowing Judas Iscariot.
All Saints Church: Built in 13th-century Gothic style, its lofty architecture and lavish interior of granite and marble tiles make it one of the most impressive Victorian churches in London. It looks best by candlelight, but come in the day to admire the 69 m high cross-banded spire which is the second highest in the city.
St. Helen’s Bishopsgate Church: London’s largest medieval church and a rare survivor of the the Great Fire of London. It then survived WWII, but sadly didn’t do so well in the early 90s against IRA bombs when some windows and monuments were destroyed. Today it sits amongst the city’s newest skyscrapers and some call it a “Hidden Treasure“.
Westminster Cathedral: Not to be confused with Westminster Abbey, this is a striking cathedral with an 83 m tall bell tower and a striped pattern of red brick and white stone. For a few £ you can take a lift to the top of the bell tower for views of Big Ben, Buckingham Palace and Nelson’s Column, but it is free to visit the interior of the cathedral which is unique in that it is unfinished.
BAPS Shri Swamingarayan Mandir: Europe’s 1st traditional Hindu stone temple, it was also the biggest Hindu temple outside of India when it was constructed. It stands as a shining icon to the Hindu faith.
St. Bride’s Church: The first mechanical printing press in England was set up here in the 1500s and the church has been associated with printing ever since. Today it is the home to a memorial to journalists killed in conflicts around the world. It’s also another of Wren’s masterpieces and the stepped steeple is said to have inspired the tiered wedding cake (but that’s not how it got its name).
Christ Church Spitalfields: An Anglican church built between 1714 and 1729, this is deemed to be London’s most perfectly proportioned church…but with Pagan symbols allegedly hidden in the architecture. Check it out and see what you think.
St. Paul’s Cathedral: Wedding venue of Charles and Diana, this Anglican church designed by Sir Christopher Wren occupies the highest point of the City of London. It famously survived all the bombing raids in WWII to stand defiantly amongst the smoke and became a symbol of hope during those dark days. To get a free peek inside you can attend a service.
Big Ben: Big Ben is actually name of the bell, not the clock tower, which is called Elizabeth Tower. Whatever it’s called, this iconic symbol of London is well worth a visit. Time it on the hour to hear the bell chiming, its unique note due to a crack made by the hammer a few months after it was installed.
Tower Bridge Lifts: Built in the 19th century, the design of this iconic symbol of London was created in response to a competition the city ran to provide the best solution to the city’s need for a new bridge that didn’t compromise the passage of ships to get further up the river. Today we can walk across Sir Horace Jones’ creation and marvel at it as the road splits and lifts to allow the ships through. Check out bridge lift times to see if your visit will coincide with one.
Red Phone Boxes: Is anything more touristy in London? Probably not, but come on, it’s so much fun to hop in one of these icons and pretend to call home for a quick pic!
Houses of Parliament: Stretching from Elizabeth Tower to Victoria Tower and hugging the banks of the Thames, the mother of all Parliaments containing the Houses of Lords and Commons stands as the symbol of democracy in the United Kingdom.
Statues, Memorials, and Monuments
The Meeting Place Statue at St. Pancras Station: A 9 m tall bronze statue of a couple embracing, commonly known as “The Lovers” statue, is found in the Grand Terrace in St. Pancras International Station. It depicts the English sculptor and his half-French wife and is meant to symbolise the meeting of two cultures – very apt given its position in the station where you can come and go on the Eurostar to Paris.
Marble Arch: John Nash designed this elegant monument of white Carrara marble in 1828 as the main entrance to Buckingham Palace. It was moved to its current site next to Speaker’s Corner in Hyde Park when the palace was extended in 1851, with the intention of making it the park’s main entrance. Today the gates remain closed most of the time and only members of the royal family are allowed to drive through.
Tower Hill Memorial: This memorial, situated in Trinity Square Gardens, commemorates almost 36,000 men and women of the Merchant Navy and Fishing Fleets who died in both World Wars and have no known grave. It is maintained by the Commonweath War Graves Commission.
Crossbones Graveyard: A little piece of ground in the back streets of South London that contains the bodies of over 15,000 people, yet there is no evidence of their deaths because it was unhallowed ground only used by the paupers and prostitutes of the day. Today the gates are covered in ribbons and other items in sympathy and it has become an impromptu memorial of sorts.
Princess Diana Memorial: A unique memorial to Princess Diana who was tragically killed in a car crash in Paris in 1997. Water cascades over 545 pieces of Cornish granite until it arrives at a calm pool at the base. Three bridges allow visitors to get right to the heart of the memorial.
Cleopatra’s Needle: A pink granite obelisk – a twin to the one in New York’s Central Park – was made for the Egyptian Pharaoh Tuthmose III in about 1500 BC. Its association with Cleopatra began when it was moved to Alexandria and then in the 19th century it was given to the British, but they had to wait several decades to have it moved over due to its weight!
The Cenotaph: The focal point of rememberance celebrations on the 11th November each year, the Cenotaph stands in Whitehall. In 1920 it replaced a temporary structure built after WWI and now stands as a permanent memorial to the fallen of all conflicts.
Peter Pan Statue: The Peter Pan statue features squirrels, rabbits, mice and fairies climbing up to Peter, who is at the top of the bronze statue. J.M. Barrie who wrote Peter Pan lived close to Kensington Gardens and published his first story in 1902, using the gardens for inspiration.
Wellington Arch: Originally built as an entrance arch to Buckingham Palace, it became a victory arch to celebrate Wellington’s defeat of Napolean. The Angel of Peace on a four horse chariot, the largest bronze sculpture in Europe, stands atop this impressive arch.
Postman’s Park Memorial: This small park, opened in 1900, has a hidden secret – a wall of memorial plaques – commemorating the bravery of ordinary people, policemen, and firemen who gave their own lives to save another. Plaques are set into the wall and are made of Royal Doulton china designed by William De Morgan.
Parliament Square Statues: From Winston Churchill (Prime Minister during WWII) to Sir Robert Peel (Prime Minister and creator of the police force) and from Nelson Mandela (anti-apartheid revolutionary and President of South Africa) to Mahatma Ghandi (leader of Indian Independence Movement) and more – these statues recognise some of the most important figures in British and world history.
Changing the Guard: For lots of pomp, spectacle, and ceremony the Changing the Guard at Buckingham Palace is the place to be and it’s free…just be sure to get there early so you can get a spot to actually see what is going on. This is the ceremony when the guards who protect the Queen come off duty to be replaced by a new roster of soldiers from the Household Regiment.
Inspection of the Guard: For smaller crowds than the Changing the Guard (or even no crowd at all) you can catch the Inspection of the Guard at the Wellington Barracks that happens before these same guards head over to Buckingham Palace for the main event.
Ceremony of the Keys at the Tower of London: Every morning the military guard bring the keys to the Tower of London to open it; and every evening there is the Ceremony of the Keys where the Tower of London is locked up for the evening. How cool would that be to be part of this 700 year old tradition? Very cool and the tickets are in high demand! You must make reservations because these book out far in advance.
Off-Beat and Unexpected
New London Architecture: Here you can check out the latest architectural developments and marvels appearing around London with their collection of maps and models.
Royal Hospital Chelsea: This is the home of the iconic Chelsea Pensioners, who are all retired soldiers of the British Army. Today they offer tours to allow visitors to view more beautiful buildings by Sir Christopher Wren, as well as teaching visitors about the history of the site and sharing their own stories. It’s also the setting of the famous Chelsea Flower Show held each year in May.
Poetry Library: The most comprehensive collection of modern poetry in Britain with over 95,000 books, magazines, posters and postcards. You can also listen to recordings of poets reciting their works.
Cable Street Mural: In 1936 Oswald Mosley led the British Union Fascists on a march into the East End, which at that time was the centre of London’s Jewish life. Large numbers of anti-fascists, including Jewish, Irish, socialist, and communist groups came out in protest in what became known as the “Battle of Cable Street“. A mural to commemorate this event was started in 1976, was finished in 1993, and is the work of several local artists.
Speaker’s Corner: In 1872 a piece of Hyde Park was set aside for public speaking and the tradition continues to this day. Anyone can have their turn to speak on any subject they wish, as long as the police consider it lawful. Pop in on a Sunday morning to see what that week’s speaker will share with the crowd.
Hunterian Museum: Named for the pioneering 18th century surgeon John Hunter, this museum displays Britain’s best collection of medical specimens, human dissections, and surgical tools. Some will find it fascinating, while others are sure to find it a bit gross. The building is about to undergo a major renovation, so if you don’t get in before it closes, it’ll be reopening in the summer of 2020.
Watch a Trial at the Old Bailey: Its correct title is the Central Criminal Court, but everyone knows this courthouse as the “Old Bailey“, so named from the nearby street. Stop by to see the bronze, gilded figure of Justice carrying her sword and scales on the copper dome, and stay to watch a trial in the baroque building.
Touch the Roman Wall: Way back in AD 43 the walled town of Londinium was established by the Romans in the area now covered by the City to protect an important crossing over the Thames. The Romans filled their city with grand civic buildings and then built a massive stone wall to protect its inhabitants – pieces of which are still visible in places around the City. The most likely place you’ll see the Roman Wall is in the Tower Hill area as it is clearly signposted, but with many fragments visible you may have walked by some and not even realised it.
BFI Mediatheque: With 14 flat-screen viewing stations visitors can watch hundreds of hours of footage from the British Film Institute’s digital archive that provides an eclectic overviews of more than a century of British history.
London Silver Vaults: The London Silver Vaults are home to the largest retail collection of fine antique silver in the world. Thirty specialist retailers offer anything from a champagne swizzle stick to a full size silver armchair! Dating from the 16th century to some of today’s best modern work, you have to see it to believe it.
Abbey Road Crosswalk: The iconic zebra crossing (as they are called in the UK) is still there and confounding motorists who have to deal with all those tourists recreating the famous Beatles image :-) They’ve even now set up a “Crossing Cam” live feed so you can see what folks are up to and find your own crossing photo if you visited.
Royal Courts of Justice: One of the largest courts in Europe, the Royal Courts of Justice encompasses the High Court and Court of Appeal of England and Wales. It is surrounded by the four Inns of Court, King’s College London and the London School of Economics.
Traffic Light Tree: This eight-metre tall stoplight “tree” changes its 75 sets of lights in random order, not to confuse drivers, but to reflect the “never ending rhythm of the surrounding domestic, financial, and commercial activities“.
Exploring on Foot
Cross the Millennium Bridge: Known as the “Wobbly Bridge“, the Millennium Bridge spans the river between the Globe Theatre and St. Paul’s Cathedral and is for pedestrians only. Fans of Harry Potter or cool design will love this stroll across the Thames.
Rolling Bridge: A very unique architectural design, this pedestrian bridge at the Grand Union Canal at Paddington Basin rolls up to allow boats through. If your visit doesn’t allow you to see it open or close you can see it in action on this YouTube video.
Chinatown: Colourful and vibrant with ornate gateways that stand at either end of the pedestrian area, this is a great part of the city to just stroll and take it all in. You’ll even find phone boxes with pagoda-style roofs!
Golden Jubilee Bridges: These are two cable stayed pedestrian bridges on either side of Hungerford Railway Bridge named in honour of Queen Elizabeth II 50th anniversary of ascending to the throne.
Canary Wharf: More impressive from a distance, at 244 m high, One Canada Square is right in the heart of the futuristic Docklands area. It’s worth a trip out to visit Canary Wharf on the DLR for some modern architecture and to browse the underground malls.
Regent’s Canal Walk: Starting in Little Venice, this 5 km path takes you along a scenic walk past Regent’s Park, Primrose Hill, and then finally arriving at Camden Lock. This area is now home to some of London’s most desirable addresses, and you’ll get to check out lots of cute canal boats along the way.
Woolwich/Greenwich Foot Tunnel: The Royal Borough’s two foot tunnels at Greenwich and Woolwich are used by 1.5 million people a year. You too can walk UNDER the Thames instead of over it.
South Bank: South Bank is London’s cultural district, home to national centres for arts, film and performance as well as The London Eye!
Window Shopping and Markets
Leadenhall Market: Leadenhall Market is a modern retail hub within a spectacular Victorian market setting. There are numerous independent and high street shops, offices and a wide variety of bars, pubs and restaurants all nestled within this bustling commercial area of the City.
Portobello Road Market: Portobello Road, the world’s largest antiques market with over 1,000 dealers selling every kind of antique and collectible. Discover one of London’s best loved landmarks which contains the most extensive selection of antiques in Britain.
Camden Town and Market: Made of six markets, which together form Camden Market, this area attracts approximately 250,000 people each week, mostly at the weekend which makes it the fourth most popular visitor attraction in London.
Borough Market: Borough Market is London’s oldest food market, serving the people of Southwark for 1,000 years. Many of the traders have produced the food that they are selling whilst others have sought out small artisan producers of the finest foods leading to a riot of smells and colours to enjoy.
The Notting Hill Bookstop: The world-famous independent bookshop, renowned for its travel book section made famous by Julia Roberts and Hugh Grant in the film Notting Hill, is a magnet for locals and international visitors alike.
LEGO Store: The world’s biggest toy brand has its largest store in the world in London. Amazing models built from Lego of London icons await as you explore the two floors of Lego heaven.
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