Holiday Inn Luton South

London Rd, Jct 9 of the M1, Luton, Bedfordshire, AL3 8HH, United Kingdom
Holiday Inn Luton-South
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HolidayInn.com Booking.com Travelocity

79%

Satisfaction Average
Excellent
29%
65
Very Good
31%
69
Average
19%
42
Poor
12%
27
Terrible
6%
14

N/A

Value Score No Data

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Good For Families
  • Families80
  • Couples66
  • Solo50
  • Business43

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Forum Posts

from cambridge to london???

by hassanshawky

((uk.megabus.com)) is great!!
but i couldnt find the route from cambridge to london!!!:(
can anybody give alternative for a cheap transpotation from cambridge to london????

thnks alot

Re: from cambridge to london???

by johngayton

It's probably too short a distance for megabus and so National Express buses are probably the cheapest option - www.nationalexpress.com

However if you are travelling off-peak and are willing to commit yourself to a specific train you might find an "advance" rail ticket on the same website which will suit your times.

Re: from cambridge to london???

by MacedonianUK

Bus #076 goes from Parker's peace in front of Cambridge Police station every hour staring with I think is 3am.
http://coach.nationalexpress.com/times-and-fares.aspx?searchId=47fcdc65-de74-4c95-ad04-f4c9393f1223
I think the cheapest fare is £4.50 and goes up to best part to £11.Depends on time of day. Takes just over 2 hrs, but also stops at Allgate which is short walk from St Paul Cathedral and Tower bridge and ends up at Victorian Coach station.
Happy & safe travels
Valentina

Re: from cambridge to london???

by cubsur

May I make two slight corrections.

In Cambridge it is 'Parker's Piece' and in London it is 'Aldgate'.

Aldgate is on the eastern side of London, a short walk indeed from the Tower but about 1.5 miles/2km from St Pauls and nearly 3 miles from Trafalgar Square etc. Thus you will probably need to spend money on bus fares/tube fares once in London.

If I travel at 100am today the bus costs £12.30 the train £19.10.

Re: from cambridge to london???

by christine.j

Are you on your own? If not, a group ticket for the train will save some money.We paid £ 13.?? for the train ride per person. I was told about this ticket when I went to the counter to get our tickets, so it was not some kind of pre-booked special.

Travel Tips for London

A walk in Whitehall

by toonsarah

Although London is a large city and you’ll need to use public transport or taxis to get around some of the time, it’s also very walkable. I want to share some of my favourite routes with you, starting with this one through the Whitehall area, which is always the first one I think of when visitors ask me to “show them London”. This tip isn’t about any of the places on the route in detail as you can find out about them elsewhere on my pages and many others – it’s simply an overview of a route I would recommend :) Start in Trafalgar Square, deservedly one of the most famous spots in London. When you’ve finished exploring the square, leave by the south-west corner through Admiralty Arch – you’ll find yourself on the Mall with a fine view down its full length to Buckingham Palace. Tempting as it is to head for this landmark, try to resist, and instead turn left after a short distance to enter St James’s Park, one of my favourite parts of London. Head diagonally right to reach its centrepiece, the lovely lake, and pause to stand on the bridge. Here you’ll get an even better view of Buckingham Palace and of all the buildings of Whitehall. You can now follow a circular route around the lake, which at its far end will take you much closer to the Palace – now is the time to detour to see it properly.

Retrace your steps, or follow the opposite side of the lake. You might think about now of pausing for refreshments – a picnic in the park, a snack from a kiosk or maybe a meal at Inn the Park, a well-regarded restaurant (which I’ve yet to try). When you’re refreshed, leave the park roughly halfway along its eastern edge, which will bring you to Horseguards’ Parade. Cross the parade ground and go through the arch where you’ll find yourself on Whitehall itself. You’ll want to take the obligatory photo of the guards before heading south. You’ll soon come to the turning for Downing Street but don’t expect to be able to take it – the road has been closed to all but official visitors for security reasons ever since the IRA campaign of the 1980s. Whitehall shortly becomes Parliament Street, which leads in turn to Parliament Square. You can now check out and maybe visit the Houses of Parliament before finishing your walk at Westminster Abbey (although if you do have the energy for more, a walk down Victoria Street will bring you to Westminster Cathedral, its Roman Catholic equivalent.

London Tip

by Aaron_Alpert

I was fortunate enough to experience the thrill of the Wimbledon Tennis Championships at the All England Lawn and Tennis Club. Being able to watch Jimmy Connors and John McEnroe play on Centre Court is a memory I will never forget. My visit here was on the first Sunday that the tournament ever allowed any matches to be played because the rain had postponed too many matches. I participated in 'the wave' at Centre Court, Bud Collins and Dick Enberg also joined in.

The Gherkin

by BluBluBlu

The Swiss Re Building now dominates the City skyline, and is known affectionally as The Gherkin. Its not the tallest building in London, but its worth a trip into the city to just view it from ground level.

chill out at TRAFALGAR...

by Krystynn

chill out at TRAFALGAR SQUARE.

London has many other lovely tourist attractions... amongst them the world-famous BIG BEN, the huge tower clock probably named after Sir Benjamin Hall, HOUSES OF PARLIAMENT (located just next to Big Ben) etc. You must check them out!!!

Why the Dutch were allowed to sell eels -

by scottishvisitor

The old Billingsgate Market used to sell coal, iron, corn, salt & fish but in 1699 an Act of Parliament was passed making it a free & open market selling only fish. The only exception to this act was to the Dutch Fishermen who were allowed to sell eels because they helped save many Londoners during the Great Fire.. The building you see today was designed by the city architect Sir Horace Jones and was opened in 1876.

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 Holiday Inn Luton South

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Holiday Inn Saint Albans
Holiday Inn Luton-south Hotel Luton

Address: London Rd, Jct 9 of the M1, Luton, Bedfordshire, AL3 8HH, United Kingdom