Boston Manor Hotel

2 out of 5 stars2 Stars

146 - 152 Boston Road, Hanwell, Ealing, London, W7 2HJ, United Kingdom
Boston Manor Hotel
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Satisfaction Poor
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 28% less than similarly rated 2 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families21
  • Couples55
  • Solo58
  • Business62

More about Boston Manor Hotel


by GrantBoone about BOSTON MANOR HOTEL

Only a few stops on the piccadilly line on the tube is Boston manor Station. The hotel is situated about 10 mins walk from the station and has nicely priced rooms. Boston manor is only 25 mins train journey from the centre of London.


Abney Park, Hackney, London, UK.Abney Park, Hackney, London, UK.

Liftable roadway over the dock lockLiftable roadway over the dock lock

Inside the museum.Inside the museum.

Interior 1 (Downwards)Interior 1 (Downwards)

Forum Posts



Does anyone know of a bank ATM's in London that accepts Plus, Star, Interlink, Instant Cash, or Money Pass?
Thank you in advance for all suggestions


by garyb54

most machines accept any major bank card, there is an international fee for each withdrawal. its usually best exchange rate


by coco18530

Try this link, it lists ATM's by country and city. It gives locations on a map and by address.

I hope this helps.


by Fluffy_bunny

They all do


by leics

Withdrawal charges at ATMs are charged by your card provider, not by the ATM. You should check with your card provider what this will be.

You should also inform your card provider that you will be abroad, to minimise the risk of the card being rejected (although this can still happen at random).

There are also non-bank ATMs in the UK (in some shops, petrol stations etc) which do charge for withdrawals. The fee is clearly displayed before you even enter your card.

You can find Visa/Plus and Interlink ATM locations in London and elsewhere here:

I think you may find Instant Cash and Money Pass more difficult. Both only seem to use ATMs in the US:

I think the additional Visa logo is the key here.


by DrFlorpin

Having just returned from my first (wonderful) trip to London, I'd like to share one issue I had with ATM usage. I attempted to use a Lloyd's ATM on Baker St for cash withdrawal. The message on the screen told me it was unable to issue the amount I entered. I tried a lower amount and got the same message and my card was ejected. I went across the steet to an HSBC ATM and had no problem. Later that evening I checked my account online and saw that my rejected withdrawal was being treated as though it was successful and debited from my checking account.

Cutting to the chase, I let my bank know and the error is in the process of being corrected, relatively painlessly. The bank employee told me what happened is not all that uncommon. So track your usage carefully and keep an eye on your account. One thing that doesn't help is that not all ATMs produce a receipt so watch out for that as well.


by leics

Glad you had a good trip.

The issue you describe can occur with any ATM, of course, not just with Lloyds (which is a respectable major UK bank). Glad you are getting it sorted out ok.

You are offered the choice of receipt or not (at least, with Lloyds ATMs and I suspect with most others in the UK) when you start the procedure. As you say, it's always a good idea to choose a receipt.

Travel Tips for London

Christmas tree at Trafalgar Square

by csordila

The largest Christmas tree set up at Trafalgar Square every year, has been sent by the Norwegian folk as a sign of gratitude for Britain’s assistance during World War II.
The tree itself is traditionally 20 – 25 metres tall and its sight decorated in white light according to the Norwegian tradition has become an iconic London Christmas image.
The ornament lighting is turned on on the evening of the first Thursday of December.
The lighting ceremony is traditionally attended by the Lord Mayor of Westminster, formally announcing the arrival of the tree in London from the forests surrounding Oslo.
The lighting ceremony and Carol singing are free to attend. The popular Christmas song "Jingle Bells" was composed in Victorian England, and was originally called "One-Horse Open Sleigh." It was actually written for Thanksgiving, not Xmas.

Not tonight, Cherie

by rickyvilla81

Just off Whitehall, behind large black railings, is Downing Street. At Number 10 is where the Prime Ministers of the UK have traditionally lived, since Sir Robert Walpole back in the 1730s. Tony Blair doesn't live there - he lives at No.11, because it is bigger, and he has a bigger family. Chancellor of the Exchequor Gordon brown lives at No.10 - perhaps why he thinks he is the PM, sometimes...

Theatres - The Palace

by yooperprof

The Palace Theatre was built in the 1880s by Sir Richard d'Oyly Carte, the impressario who was also the patron of the Gilbert & Sullivan operettas. He meant it to be a home for English Grand Opera, the counterpart of his existing Savoy Theatre on the Strand, which was the home of English Light Opera. Hence its unusally large size for its time - 1400 - and certainly more ornament and glitter was to be found here than in most other theatres of its time.

I saw "Les Miserables" here in 1997 with my friend Stuart, shown here posing in front of the theatre. Incidentally, "Les Mis" had a run of 19 years at The Palce, from 1985 to 2004! That's a lot of manning the barracades and chasing after Jean Valjean. The Palace Theatre dominates Cambridge Circus, where Charing Cross Road meets Shaftesbury Ave.

Full bodied red from Spain

by bzh

Britain has a problem. It is too far North and the climate is too cold and wet to grow grapes. This is why the traditional drinks of the British Isles have always been cider and beer. However, you can now find very decent wines everywhere in London. How did that happen? It all started with trendy wine bars that were set up as posh places where people could enjoy glasses of nice (and expensive) wines from Europe or the New World rather than beer. Due to the number of foreigners in London and the general propensity of Brits to try everything that involves alcohol, drinking wine when going out became more and more popular, especially for that part of the population that had to get rid of a so called beer belly. The result is you can now find decent red and white wine in most pubs in London. Even the house wine can be very nice stuff. In addition to this, because Britain doesn't produce wine (or very little), Brits, contrary to let's say the French, have no pride in drinking only their home wines and they will try anything. As a result, the choice you can find in London is usually quite extensive and of good quality. So, if you are fed up with drinking ale, ask for a glass of Chardonnay or Shiraz.


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 Boston Manor Hotel

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Boston Manor London

Address: 146 - 152 Boston Road, Hanwell, Ealing, London, W7 2HJ, United Kingdom