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Fulham Palace

Built-in 658, The Stately Home has been the country residence of the Bishops of London for over 1300 years.

The historic grounds of Fulham Palace on the River Thames have 13 acres of extensive walled gardens designed in authentic 18th and 19th layouts.

Stroll around the garden and explore wonderful specimens from Bishop Henry Compton's famous plant collection to 500-year-old evergreen oak trees.

Fulham Palace Museum and Art Galleries are also open to the public.

Hobble Heath

Hobble Heath is a unique attraction that is full of wonder, mystery, and adventures. The petting zoo has over 70 farm and zoo animals including capybaras, pygmy goats and meerkats and a specialist bird of prey center.

It has the largest indoor play arenas in London for creative adventure play with wooden towers, tunnels, slides, chutes, wheels and levers. The outdoor adventure play area has amazing treehouses, vines and creepers for kids to play and climb around. It is the perfect place for families to have fun all day in both indoor and outdoor.

Buckingham Palace

Buckingham Palace, one of Britain's most iconic buildings, was built in 1837 and has been the London residence of the Royal Family since Queen Victoria's accession.

Visitors can purchase tickets for tours of the State Rooms, the Queen’s Gallery and the Royal Mews when the Queen’s away at her summer palace. The flagpole atop the building indicates weather the Queen is present or away.

Experience the Changing of the Guard, the scene of London's most popular and colorful display of precision marching and music and follow along the band as they march between sites.

Tower of London

The magnificent Tower of London, built in 1078 by William the Conqueror, holds the 17th-century Line of Kings with its remarkable displays of royal armaments and armor within.

From prison to palace, treasure vault to private zoo, this spectacular World Heritage Site has fulfilled many different roles over the centuries thus offering hours of fascination for visitors with its rich history.

Other highlights include the famous Crown Jewels exhibition, the Beefeaters, the Royal Mint, gruesome exhibits about the executions as well as the Bloody Tower with stories of ancient torture.

Natural History Museum

Established in 1754, London's spectacular Natural History Museum remains one of the most-visited such attractions on the planet and leading science research centre.

Many of the museum's original exhibits are still on display centuries later, and together comprise a massive collection of more than 80 million items. A highlight of a visit is seeing the preserved specimens that Charles Darwin collected on his epic journeys.

A variety of fun events are held regularly, from workshops for kids to late night openings. Shopping opportunities are located on-site, along with several dining options.

Covent Garden

Covent Garden is a vibrant, must-see destination for anyone who enjoys shopping, restaurants, bars and theatre. The halls and arcades of the Covent Garden Market are lined with specialty shops and kiosks selling everything from teas to fine handcrafts to tacky souvenirs.

It has over hundreds of restaurants offering a variety of dishes, making it a foodie paradise. You can enjoy afternoon tea with your family, taste some of the tastiest cocktails at the bars or book a show at the Royal Opera House and enjoy some of the best creative arts after a day of exploring. The London Transport Museum, a kid-centric haven for those who love all things vehicular. Filled with historic buses, trolleys, and trams, children and adults alike will love this interactive transportation hub.

Hyde Park

Covering 350 acres in the heart of London, Hyde Park is London's largest open space and has been a destination for sightseers since 1635.

Start the trail with the Diana Memorial Fountain, the Serpentine an 18th-century man-made lake popular for boating and swimming and admire the views across the lake from a waterside café.

For indoor activities, explore the first duke of Wellington's magnificent collections of paintings, including Velázquez's The Waterseller of Seville, along with gifts presented by grateful European kings and emperors in the Apsley House.