White Leaf Hotel

2 out of 5 stars2 Stars

66-68 Inverness Terrace, Prestige Trading Ltd, Lon
Whiteleaf Hotel
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Satisfaction Terrible
Very Good

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 33% more and rated 35% lower than other 2 star hotels

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Good For Business
  • Families24
  • Couples14
  • Solo13
  • Business24

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Forum Posts

Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by iretyc

I will visit London for the first time on my own and wanna pay a visit to the great tournament site for tennis at Wimbledon. Any suggestion what I should see there in order to have an unforgetable trip? Also, any fun I can hv around that area other than simply sightseeing? Any possibility I can really have some groundstrokes there if I just go there on my own?? Thanks for advising.

Re: Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by tango_jd

The Wimbledon tournament starts on 21st June.
The museum may be open when you visit - http://www.wimbledon.org/en_GB/about/museum/index.html

Re: Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by Durfun

If you go to a restaurant on High Street Kensington, you'll rub shoulders with the stars.

Babylon Roof Gardens.

Re: Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by cubsur

The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, to give it the full title, is a private members club. This article on wikipedia will tell you a lot of useful information:


Tickets for the Championships are like gold dust.

Re: Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by SallyM

You will definitely be able to visit the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum and you can apparently also take a guided tour (which includes access to the Museum) - tickets cost £18. It looks as if you need to book the tour in advance, but you can pay on arrival. http://www.aeltc.com/museum/Default.aspx.

Re: Big fan on tennis and gonna visit Wimbledon at site in mid May 2010

by iretyc

Thx Sally so much on the info provided. :) Wish you a good weekend ~

Travel Tips for London

City Churches: St Bartholomew the Great

by yooperprof

"St. Bart's" is one of the most "medieval" places remaining in London.

Constant rebuilding - and a relatively high level of prosperity - helps to explain the general lack of surviving medieval structures in central London. The Great Fire of 1666 didn't help matters either! The church of "St. Bartholomew the Great" - close to the famous meat market in Smithfield Square - is one of the few places remaining in the City (aside from the Tower) where it's possible to get a sense of Norman and Plantagenet London.

The Church was founded in the 12th century by the monk Rahere, whose tomb is a well-maintained survivor from the past. Seating in the church is traditional - in the collegiate manner - and the acoustics here are phenomenal, with a remarkable resonance and vibration. St. Bart's has seen its ups and down - after the abolition of the monasteries in the 16th century it was even used as a barn! In the 1800s, the Victorians heavily rebuilt the church so that it would be more in keeping with their strange notions of what a "gothic church" should look like. But in spite of many depredations, St. Bart's still retains its ability to cast a medieval spell on those who enter its doors.

China Town

by cheekymarieh

Anyone who has looked at other VT pages will know how much I love my food, so this favourite item will probably come as no surprise!

I really adore China Town. It is a really atmospheric spot to wander around and take in the sights and smells of an oriental city! Within the area there are some magnificent restaurants to dine at. There is a choice of buffets, set menus or choosing anything from the main menus. I never fail to be disappointed by the quality of the food to be found.

As well as the restaurants there are also Chinese supermarkets where you can stock up on all of your favourite herbs, spices, sauces and other delicacies at a much lower price than ordinary supermarkets.

While I was wandering around on my last visit I even found durian fruit on sale - or should I say I just followed the familiar smell ... and then there they were!

Trafalgar Square

by kris-t

Trafalgar Square is so-named in commemoration of Nelson's great victory. In the middle stands the famous Nelson Column with the statue of Nelson 170 feet high so as to allow him a view of the sea. The column stands in the geographical centre of the city. The area had been the site of the King's Mews since the time of Edward I. In the 1820s the Prince Regent engaged the landscape architect John Nash to redevelop the area. Nash cleared the square as part of his Charing Cross Improvement Scheme. The present architecture of the square is due to Sir Charles Barry and was completed in 1845

Kensington Gardens

by rickyvilla81

Bordering Kensington, Notting Hill and Hyde Park, Kensington Gardens are a nice place to come and sit in the sun, relax by the round Pond, or visit Kensington Palace, former home of Princess Diana before she died in 1997.

chips = french fries;
crisps =...

by traveltom

chips = french fries;
crisps = chips;
bloke = 'guy';
look left before crossing the street, most of the time!!;
toilets = bathroom (and you MUST have change to use them);
pissed = drunk;
cheers = thank you;
---I'm sure there's more, but I can't recall them now.


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 White Leaf Hotel

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Whiteleaf Hotel London

Address: 66-68 Inverness Terrace, Prestige Trading Ltd, Lon