Tube (Underground, Subway, Metro)., London

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  • davidjo's Profile Photo

    LONDON UNDERGROUND

    by davidjo Written Dec 8, 2012

    3.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    The 'underground is the ideal way to get around London, usually quicker than transport above ground. If you are going to spend time in London you may want to consider obtaining a special pass such as Travelcard or Oyster card.
    www.tfl.gov.uk/tickets/14416.aspx will give you details of all the options regarding tickets, passes etc to suit your needs.
    The underground opened in 1863 and electric trains were introduced to the Northern line in 1890. There are 270 stations and 402 kms of track, but only 45% are underground which are used by 3.5m passengers a day. 19,000 employees work on the underground and there are 64 lifts. There are 11 different line which are colour coded on the underground map, but unfortunately due to the antiquated equipment it is one of the most unreliable transport systems of its kind in the world today.
    With so many passengers each day it is amazing that only three babies have ever been born on the underground, two of them in the last few years.
    In 1987 31 people died at Kings X when a match was inadvertently thrown away with the result of a smoking ban.
    Another strange fact is that only 29 0f the stations are south of the Thames and mosquitoes underground have evolved into a different species unlike any above ground.
    Approximately there are 100 tube suicides each year!!

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  • SallyM's Profile Photo

    Beware of Engineering Work at Weekends

    by SallyM Written Oct 24, 2012

    At weekends there is often engineering work on the London Underground/Tube and DLR resulting in partial closures of particular lines and replacement bus services.

    Always check the Transport for London website for details before you travel.

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  • Jerelis's Profile Photo

    Underground – Zones and tube fares.

    by Jerelis Written Oct 2, 2012

    2.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    The only thing we had to consider was which card we needed to get around the way we wanted. We saw that London's transport map is divided into 6 zones. The zones 1 and 2 cover Central London and zone 6 covering the outer edge of the capital. So, this means that you simply have to look how much zones you will travel, study the fares structure and match the card and fare to pay. Only a very small minority of people riding on the Underground will buy single tickets (there are no return tickets). Nearly all locals are using an Oyster Card, for some visitors a Travelcard can make sense. If you are in doubt, the manned ticket office (which can be found at all stations) is the best way to ask around and get advised about the ticket to buy.

    We noticed that almost all London Underground trains lack air-conditioning, which (in our opinion) can lead to a very hot seat in the summer. This might get very awkward during the rush hours when it will be very, very crowded. Finally, at the time we were in London (may 2012) it was announced that stations along the network would get Wifi coverage.

    The ticket we used. Waiting for the next station ... Nice detail at Liverpool Street Tube Station. Arriving at Liverpool Street Tube Station.
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  • Jerelis's Profile Photo

    Underground – Easiest way of travelling.

    by Jerelis Written Oct 2, 2012

    The London's Underground rail network, or 'the Tube' as it is universally known to Londoners, is normally the quickest and easiest way of travelling around London. I guess that the famous Underground map is a 20th-century design classic. At first it might look a bit hard to understand it, but just take your time to learn its usability. We noticed that it is very useful, clearly indicating the general directions used to designate trains (north, south, east or westbound). Besides that all interchanges are very clearly indicated. This makes travelling by the London Underground rather easy.
    Some other useful tips we learned when using the Tube: avoid travelling during rush hour if at all possible, check the front of the train for the correct destination and stand on the right when using escalators.

    Our hotel was situated near the Lambert North tube station, so we travelled a lot with the Bakerloo line. On the match day we had to go to the Emirates Stadium, which was easy to find via the Arsenal tube station via the Piccadilly line. And during the evening we did some sightseeing and used the Circle line to get around. So, don’t be scared by the map, just study it well and you will easily get around.

    Sander at the signs of the London Underground. Vincent is taking a picture. Waiting for the door to open. Overview at Liverpool Tube Station.
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  • Jerelis's Profile Photo

    Underground – The oldest section in the world.

    by Jerelis Written Oct 2, 2012

    2.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    The London Underground (by locals shortened to the Underground) is a very fast transit system serving the Greater London area. It is known for its oldest underground section in the world, which opened in 1863 and now forms part of the Circle line. We read that the oldest lines were built by various private companies and in 1933 all these private lines became one integrated transport system.

    The London Underground has 11 lines available. These 11 lines are divided into two classes: the subsurface routes and the deep-tube routes. The Circle, District, Hammersmith & City, and Metropolitan lines make up the subsurface class. The Bakerloo, Central, Jubilee, Northern, Piccadilly, Victoria and Waterloo & City linesare the deep-tube routes.
    To be honest, whenever you take the London Underground you won’t notice the exact difference as it will just take you wherever you want to go and it doesn’t matter whenever it is up or under the ground :)

    Sander, my brother, in the London Underground. The Arsenal Underground station. Entering the platform of the tube. Waiting for the tube to arrive.
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  • Paul2001's Profile Photo

    The Tube

    by Paul2001 Updated Jul 11, 2012

    4.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    London has probaby the most famous subway system in the world. It is debatably the largest and certainly the oldest subway system in the world. Being so ancient compared to North American mass transit system that I am used to traveling on, I looked upon traveling on the tube as a tourist attraction in itself.
    Gazing upon a map of the Tube can be intimedating. The Tube stretches and twists around the city in every direction. There are twelve lines, each represented by a different colour on the map.
    The Tube is broken up into zones. How much you pay in terms of fare is decided upon how many zones you will be travelling through. Tickets for the Tube must be bought before hand at a ticket machine or you will be fined for traveling without one. As of 2004 it is ?2.00 to travel within Zone One, the city centre, which seems rather expensive to me. It was just a pound or so when I visited. I recommend that you buy for ?15.00 a carnet of 10 tickets which you can only use in Zone One.
    Inspite of my initial excitement of riding the Tube, I gradually found the Tube to be rather dirty, smelly and certainly in need of restoration and repair. I understand that this has been going full throttle in recent years.
    And indeed it has improved. During my 2010 visit to London, I found a world of difference in the Tube. The stations where cleaner. The trains were newer and even seemed more spacious. It is highly recommended that if you stay in London for more than one day that you purchase an Oyster Card. This very modern form of paying for transport fees is a card you can purchase at a station kiosk or a newstand. You keep the card and pay either for a weekly, monthly or yearly. Or you can pay as you go loaded into the card. I prepaid for 10 rides in advance. You simply tap the card onto a cardreader at the entrance turnstiles when you begin your trip and the fare is taken off your card. It was very simple to use. Also my compliements to the attendent at the tube station who explained all this to me. He was very helpful and friendly.

    The Tube A more recent picture of the Tube trains.
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  • etfromnc's Profile Photo

    World's oldest and still one of the best subways

    by etfromnc Updated Jun 19, 2012

    2.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    London’s Metropolitan Railway was the world’s first subway. A 6 km section of what is still today one of the world's largest and most fun subway systems opened in 1863. The original system ran between Paddington and Farringdon, and proved a hit despite steam trains filling the stations and tunnels with dense smoke. That original system is pretty much gone now but by riding today’s Circle Line from Paddington to Covent Garden and the London Transport Museum you will cover part of that original route. If you just want to visit the Museum, you can also reach it via the Piccadilly line.
    One can board the trains in many places and travel to just about any place in Greater London but that may not always be the wisest thing to do, especially if you are going to be in London for some time. They have a remarkable array of combination and discount tickets which can save considerable money. My favorite way to travel currently, and it still may not be the best is to buy an Oyster, which allows you to add as much credit as you wish which the entrance and exit gates will subtract as you use the tubes and/or the buses.
    It would, nevertheless, be highly advisable to consult the website below, read some of the materials available in many, but not all, of the stations, or consult one of the ticket agents. I would recommend trying not to tie up a ticket agent for lengthy time periods during rush periods nor at very busy stations.
    Just in case you are into transportation history, the world’s second subway opened in Budapest in 1896, beating Paris to the post by four years.

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  • Pick pocketing

    by Projectspiderweb Written Jun 18, 2012

    When visiting the UK and travelling around London, you must be aware of pickpockets. Please keep your valuables safe and out of sight of potential thieves.
    Please click on the link below to see some of the tactics used...
    www.btp.police.uk/pickpockets

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  • SallyM's Profile Photo

    Tube (& other) travel during London 2012 Olympics

    by SallyM Written Apr 30, 2012

    2.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    The transport system in London will be exceptionally busy during the 2012 Olympics and Paralympics.

    For details of how particular journeys may be affected during this period check out the interactive map on www.getaheadofthegames.com.

    The Olympics are on from 27 July to 12 August, and the Paralympics from 29 August to 9 September.

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  • Twan's Profile Photo

    London Underground

    by Twan Written Mar 17, 2012

    The London Underground is a public transport network, composed of electrified railways in the center and underground in the suburbs of London overground walking. It is by far the oldest subway system in the world, the first line opened in 1863, Istanbul followed with a first line in 1875.

    London Underground London Underground London Underground London Underground London Underground

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  • Robin020's Profile Photo

    New tube Tarif 2012

    by Robin020 Written Feb 2, 2012

    you are in the following section of the website:

    Tickets
    Fares

    Section navigation

    Pages in this section:

    Tube, DLR and London Overground
    Bus and tram
    National Rail
    River
    Single fare finder

    Ticket fan

    New fares apply from 2 January 2012

    Save money with Oyster pay as you go

    Store credit and use it journey by journey
    Never run out of credit with Auto top-up
    Cheaper than cash for single fares

    Travelcards

    Travel as much as you like, as often as you like
    Add Travelcards to your Oyster card

    Adult
    18+ student
    16-18
    11-15
    5 -10
    Jobcentre Plus
    Bus & Tram
    Railcard
    Groups

    Adult

    You need an Oyster card to:

    Use pay as you go and daily price capping
    Buy 7 Day, Monthly and longer period Travelcards from TfL outlets

    You do not need an Oyster card to pay cash single fares or to buy Day Travelcards.
    Zone Cash Oyster pay as you go Travelcards
    Peak single Off-peak single Peak price cap Off-peak price cap Day Anytime Day Off-peak 7 Day Monthly Annual
    Zone 1 only £4.30 £2.00 £2.00 £8.40 £7.00 £8.40 £7.00 £29.20 £112.20 £1,168
    Zones 1-2 £4.30 £2.70 £2.00 £8.40 £7.00 £8.40 £7.00 £29.20 £112.20 £1,168
    Euston - Zone 2* £4.30 £2.10 £2.00 £8.40 £7.00 £8.40 £7.00 £29.20 £112.20 £1,168
    Zones 1-3 £4.30 £3.10 £2.60 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £34.20 £131.40 £1,368
    Euston - Zone 3* £4.30 £2.90 £2.60 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £34.20 £131.40 £1,368
    Zones 1-4 £5.30 £3.60 £2.60 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £41.80 £160.60 £1,672
    Euston - Zone 4* £5.30 £3.30 £2.60 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £41.80 £160.60 £1,672
    Zones 1-5 £5.30 £4.40 £2.90 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £49.80 £191.30 £1,992
    Euston - Zone 5* £5.30 £4.10 £2.90 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £49.80 £191.30 £1,992
    Zones 1-6 £5.30 £4.80 £2.90

    £15.80
    £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £53.40 £205.10 £2,136
    Euston - Zone 6* £5.30 £4.50 £2.90 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £53.40 £205.10 £2,136
    Zones 1-7 £6.40 £5.30 £3.70 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £58.00 £222.80 £2,320
    Euston - Zone 7* £6.40 £4.80 £3.70 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £59.20 £222.80 £2,320
    Zones 1-8 £7.50 £6.40 £3.70 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £68.40 £262.70 £2,736
    Euston - Zone 8* £7.50 £5.90 £3.70 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £69.80 £262.70 £2,736
    Zones 1-9 £7.50 £6.40 £3.70 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £75.80 £291.10 £3,032
    Zones 1-9 + Watford Junction £11.80** £8.20 £5.50 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £76.00 £291.90 £3,040
    Zones 1-9 + Grays

    -
    £7.20 £6.20 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Euston - Watford Junction* £8.80 £7.30 £4.30 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £76.00 £291.90 £3,040
    Zone 2 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £8.40 £7.00 £8.40 £7.00 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 2-3 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 2-4 £4.30 £2.20 £1.40 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £24.20 £93.00 £968
    Zones 2-5 £5.30 £2.60 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £29.00 £111.40 £1,160
    Zones 2-6 £5.30 £2.60 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £36.40 £139.80 £1,456
    Zones 2-7 £5.30 £3.70 £2.60 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £37.80 £145.20 £1,512
    Zones 2-8 £6.40 £4.30 £2.60 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 2-9 £6.40 £4.30 £2.60 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 2-9 + Watford Junction £6.40 £4.30 £2.60 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 2-9 + Grays - £4.60 £3.70 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Zone 3 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 3-4 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £22.00 £85.50 £880
    Zones 3-5 £4.30 £2.20 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £24.20 £93.00 £968
    Zones 3-6 £5.30 £2.60 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £29.00 £111.40 £1,160
    Zones 3-7 £5.30 £3.20 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £37.80 £145.20 £1,512
    Zones 3-8 £5.30

    £3.70
    £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 3-9 £5.30 £3.70 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 3-9 + Watford Junction £5.30 £3.70 £1.50 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £51.40 £197.40 £2,056
    Zones 3-9 + Grays - £4.30 £3.60 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Zone 4 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £10.60 £7.70 £10.60 £7.70 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 4-5 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £ 8.50 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 4-6 £4.30 £2.20 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £24.20 £93.00 £968
    Zones 4-7 £4.30 £2.60 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £27.40 £105.30 £1,096
    Zones 4-8 £5.30 £3.20 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 4-9 £5.30 £3.20 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 4-9 + Watford Junction £5.30 £3.20 £1.50 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 4-9 + Grays - £3.70 £2.70 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Zone 5 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 5-6 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 5-7 £4.30 £2.10 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £27.40 £105.30 £1,096
    Zones 5-8 £4.30 £2.60 £1.50 £19.60

    £11.60
    £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 5-9 £4.30 £2.60 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 5-9 + Watford Junction £4.30 £2.60 £1.50 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 5-9 + Grays - £2.40 £2.10 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Zone 6 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £15.80 £8.50 £15.80 £8.50 £22.00 £84.50 £880
    Zones 6-7 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £27.40 £105.30 £1,096
    Zones 6-8 £4.30 £2.10 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 6-9 £4.30 £2.10 £1.50 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 6-9 + Watford Junction* £4.30 £2.10 £1.50 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 6-9 + Grays - £2.40 £2.10 £20.20 £15.20 - - - - -
    Zone 7 only £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £27.40 £105.30 £1,096
    Zones 7-8 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 7-9 £4.30 £1.60 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 7-9 + Watford Junction* - £1.60 £1.40 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zone 8 only* - £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zones 8-9 £4.30 £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zone 9 - £1.50 £1.40 £19.60 £11.60 £19.60 £11.60 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840
    Zone 8 + Watford Junction* £2.70 £1.50 £1.40 £20.20 £15.20 £20.20 £15.20 £46.00 £176.70 £1,840

    * the pay as you go single fares quoted here only apply to journeys wholly on the Euston - Watford Junction route

    **single cash fares for Zones 1-9 plus Watford Junction include travel across London (e.g. Watford Junction to Upminster). For journeys from Zone 1 to Watford Junction the cash fare is £11.80

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  • Paris92's Profile Photo

    Ugly Seating

    by Paris92 Written Oct 26, 2011

    I don't know why but I became utterly obsessed with the materials used to cover the seats on the Tube in London. They remind me of the carpets in Vegas casinos. Seriously whoever chose these should be locked up and forced to look at them forever.

    Really?

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  • glabah's Profile Photo

    Long Layover in London? Take a Tube Trip

    by glabah Written Oct 12, 2011

    Traveling with a group from Africa to Seattle (and then back home to Portland, Oregon) we managed to be going between two places that didn't have frequent service. Thus, between Uganda and Seattle we had to lay over at the Heathrow Airport for some 17 hours.

    The London Airport is served by the Underground system. In fact, the Piccadilly Line runs from the main terminal to the area of downtown London where you can see Buckingham Palace, and various other central London attractions.

    No one in their right mind would visit London for only a few hours, but at the same time, if stuck at the Heathrow Airport for some 17 hours, who in their right mind would avoid visiting London?

    Especially when the transportation to and from the airport is so cheap! A day ticket on the Underground cost the equivalent of only several USA dollars (remember this was 2003 we are talking about!). It would be crazy not to at least take the train into town and see what London had to offer.

    The Heathrow Express train was also available, but it was a lot more expensive.

    While it is true that much of the route is underground, it should also be noted that parts of the route are above ground, and in some places on elevated track. Thus, it isn't as though you have to look at dark tunnel walls the whole way. There is enough of a view out of the train to get a glimpse of the various suburbs surrounding London.

    My primary reference guide for my first bit of research was the map and information found in the telephone book in the hotel where we spent the night. As wireless internet is now far more common than it was in 2003, research is far easier these days.

    In any event, if you wind up having a very long layover at Heathrow, don't hesitate to use the time to your advantage.

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  • walterwu's Profile Photo

    Tube

    by walterwu Updated Sep 2, 2011

    2.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    London's famous underground tube network is a fast and convenient way to move around London (underground, that is). However, as a tourist, one may missed out other views when travelling underground instead of taking a bus.

    On arrival in London, we bought the Traveller's day pass at King Cross Station's service counter.

    On day 2, we bought oyster card via self-service ticketing machines at one of the station. However, we didn't use the oyster card correctly (probably, didn't tap out from bus rides) and the stored value depleted quickly until out-of-money. Got back some money at a service counter and staff recommend we stick to Traveller's day pass. For Oyster card, if use correclty, there's a maximum cap of total fares per day.

    If you are with heavy bags / luggages, it would be a good idea to change trains at stations where it is indicated to be handicap friendly and take the lifts there to get to the other platform.

    Most importantly, on weekends, certain section of the underground tube is closed for maintenance throughout the weekend and it may affect your travel choices and additional time to take the complimentary replacement bus shuttle service. The weekend we were there, the service to heathrow airport line was closed for maintenance and those coming from and going to the airport had to take the shuttle service before continuing the remainder of the trip by train. For our case, the station next to our hotel and adjacent stations was closed for maintenance.

    London Bridge Station Train Baker Street Station Baker Street Station Names of Builders of Baker Street Station
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  • breughel's Profile Photo

    No service or partial service on WE.

    by breughel Updated Aug 25, 2011

    4.5 out of 5 starsHelpfulness

    There are works on various underground lines on week ends.
    Circle line, District, H'smith & City, Jubilee, Metropolitan, Northern, Piccadilly, Victoria line.
    Most London underground lines have no service or partial service on week ends in August, September & October 2011!

    You might have booked a hotel near a tube station and find out that there is no service on the chosen WE.
    On the August WE when I was in London staying near Tower Hill station there was no service on Circle line and District line.
    People visiting the Tower of London had to come by bus nr 15 (every 12 minutes on Sunday and crowded off course) or the more expensive boat services on the Thames.

    Before booking a hotel and preparing your visits look on the website:
    www.tfl.gov.uk Line Travel News - Planned Works Calendar.

    Replacing
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