Warwick Hotel

6-8 Norfolk Square, London, England W2
So Paddington
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Satisfaction Terrible
Very Good


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Good For Families
  • Families25
  • Couples16
  • Solo13
  • Business12

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Forum Posts

Earls Court to Stansted

by galat

Hi VTmembers
I need help to find the best and cheap way to go
Earls Court tube station to Stansted Airport ( Ryanair flight departs 6:30 am)
Jose G. Alatorre

Re: Earls Court to Stansted

by Steve51


Re: Earls Court to Stansted

by puerto_lover

Unfortunately, the EASYBUS for Stansted leaves from near Baker Street which means a journey across London. There is another bus service called TERRAVISION that leaves from near VICTORIA STATION and maybe this coach service is easier to reach from Earls Court.
Of course public transport options are more limited if you are aiming for a 03.10 bus however it is possible but not easy.

Re: Earls Court to Stansted

by puerto_lover

Looking at night tome public transfer options from Earls Court to either Baker Street (Easybus) or Victoria (Terravision) it seems easier to use a Night Bus service 74 going to Baker Street. Use the journey planner for London:
and look at this :

Re: Earls Court to Stansted

by rudy.viae

Whenever I need to commute / travel in the UK, I always check National Express website, here is the page about transport from London to Stansted airport http://www.nationalexpress.com/airporttransfers/stansted-london.aspx

Travel Tips for London

The Hot Tube

by KieronP

Despite its reputation for bad weather London in the summer time can get very hot and uncomfortable, no where more so than on the underground (tube), makesure that you always have a bottle of water on the tube! You will be grateful for it if you get delayed and have to sit on a sticky train in temperatures over 100.

The Hustle and Bustle of Oxford Street

by deecat

Oxford Street used to be called such names as "The Kings's Highway", "The Acton Road", and "The Road To Tyburn".

It's named after the Earl of Oxford, Robert Harley. This street is a hustling, bustling group of shops about one mile long that runs west from Tottenham Court Road to Marble Arch.

There's only one pub (The Tottenham), but there are places to eat....but no fine restaurants. The shops are not so attractive or of architectual interest, but about 4,000,000 people crowd to this unique area each week because Oxford Street is the "shopping Mecca of London".

It's quite loud with buses, music, hawkers, and even Scot's bagpipes! I think it must be a "tradition" to shop here. A man told me that "the more middle class you are, the fewer shops you patronize in Oxford Street."

I noticed that the street guys use the "three card trick" to fleece unsuspecting people.

A word of warning: There are only seven public toilets in Oxford Street.

Jill and I went there, and she purchased glassware, and I bought a Buddy Holly CD.

It's fun but tiring, and one has to be careful that he/she does not mix up a "bargain" with a "rip off"! The glassware that Jill purchased was truly unique and quite beautiful. I took it home with me to keep for her. She was returning to the states in about six months. Jill was thrilled to see it when she finally returned home.

House of Records

by mrclay2000

Near Piccadilly Circus on the Trocadero is the Guinness World of Records, where exhibitions on two levels display the contents of the famed (if not cult reference) the Guinness Book of World Records.
Phone: 071-439 7331
Hours: 10.00-22.00 hrs

Tower of London - The Byward Tower

by kris-t

This gatehouse was originally defended by two portcullises, one of which survives today together with a series of so-called 'murder holes' probably used to douse fires lit against the gates by intruders. Just beyond the gateway is a small postern gate, or private entrance, often used by royalty in the 15th and 16th centuries


by egyptianhunk


Hever There are several ways that driving in the UK differs from other countries specially egypt ehheheheheeh. I give below some of the more important things to bear in mind when driving here.

1)- THE British drive on the left hand side of the road. Sit on the left and get used to that side of the car before tackling the roads.

2)-SPEED CARS limits are different for cars and for cars towing caravans or trailers

SPEED LIMITS FOR CARS (in miles per hour) Built up area 30
Single carriageways 60
Duel carriageways 70
Motorways 70

SPEED LIMITS FOR CARS TOWING CARAVANS OR TRAILERS (in miles per hour) Built up area 30
Single carriageways 50
Duel carriageways 60
Motorways 60

Red = stop
Red and Amber together = get ready, but don't go anywhere
Green = go if the way is clear
Amber = stop unless you have crossed the line or it would be dangerous to stop
A Green Arrow = you may proceed in that direction regardless of other lights
Flashing red lights (eg level crossings, fire stations) = You must stop
You must also stop if signalled to by a Police Officer or Traffic Warden


You approach the road from the left on a slip road
Give priority to traffic already on the duel carriageway or motorway
adjust your speed to fit into the flow of the existing traffic
Do not cross the solid white lines that separate the different lanes
Remain in your lane until your speed has adjusted

Single Yellow Line = No waiting between certain times - these will be displayed on signs on posts on the footpath
Double Yellow Lines = Usually means no waiting at any time - check for signs

You will be very lucky not to have to pay to park in the main towns and cities of the UK. When you park a car, look out for parking restriction signs or a pay and display meter. If you don't purchase a ticket and display it in your car you will receive a fine which can be up to £40 or more depending upon the area.

Most pedestrian crossings are now controlled by traffic lights. You must stop when the red light shows
If not controlled by lights, pedestrians have the right of way

All drivers and passengers in private cars MUST wear seat belts

All riders and pillion passengers MUST wear crash helmets

11)-forget every thing you have learnt in egypt british drivers likely not crazy.:):)


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 Warwick Hotel

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

Warwick Hotel London
London Warwick Hotel
So Paddington Hotel London

Address: 6-8 Norfolk Square, London, England W2