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Home » Destinations » United Kingdom » London » London Transportation

Airports nearby London, United Kingdom

Gatwick Airport Map

Gatwick Airport

London, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.15, Longitude: -0.19

Gatwick Airport, formerly known as (and still commonly referred to as) London Gatwick Airport is located north of the centre of Crawley, West Sussex, and south of Central London ...

Heathrow Airport Map

Heathrow Airport

London, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.48, Longitude: -0.46

London Heathrow Airport or Heathrow, located in the London Borough of Hillingdon, is the largest airport in the United Kingdom. It is the fifth busiest airport in the world (in 2010, due to reduced traffic blamed on Eyjafjallajökull volcano) in terms of total passenger traffic and it handles more international passengers than any other airport in the world ...

Luton Airport Map

Luton Airport

London, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.87, Longitude: -0.37

London Luton Airport (previously called Luton International Airport) is an international airport located east of the town centre in the Borough of Luton in Bedfordshire, England and is north of Central London ...

Stansted Airport Map

Stansted Airport

London, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.89, Longitude: 0.24

London Stansted Airport is a passenger airport located at Stansted Mountfitchet in the local government district of Uttlesford in Essex, northeast of Central London.

Stansted is a hub for a number of major European low-cost carriers, being largest base for low-cost giant Ryanair with over 100 destinations served by the airline ...

London Biggin Hill Airport Map

London Biggin Hill Airport

Biggin Hill, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.33, Longitude: 0.03

London Biggin Hill Airport is an airport at Biggin Hill in the London Borough of Bromley, located south southeast of London, United Kingdom. The airport was formerly the Royal Air Force station RAF Biggin Hill, and a small enclave on the airport still retains that designation ...

London City Airport Map

London City Airport

London, United Kingdom

Latitude: 51.51, Longitude: 0.06

London City Airport is a single-runway STOLport, an airport for use by STOL (Short Take Off and Landing) airliners. It principally serves the financial district of London and is located on a former Docklands site, east of the City of London, opposite the London Regatta Centre, in the London Borough of Newham in east London ...

Get In

  • By bus

    Most international and domestic long distance bus (UK English: coach) services arrive at and depart from a complex of coach stations off Buckingham Palace Road in Westminster close to London Victoria rail station. All services operated by National Express or Eurolines (see below) serve Victoria Coach Station, which actually has separate arrival and departure buildings. Services by other operators may use this station, or the Green Line Coach Station across Buckingham Palace Road. The following are amongst the main coach operators:

    • National Express is by far the largest domestic coach operator and operates services to / from London from throughout England, Wales and Scotland. Advance ticketing is usually required and recommended practice in any case
    • Eurolines is an associate company of National Express, and runs coach services to / from London with various cities in Northern Ireland, the Republic of Ireland and continental Europe. Advance ticketing is required.
    • Megabus operates budget coach services from/to London (Victoria Coach Station) to/from several major regional cities, it is even possible to get to Inverness in the Scottish Highlands. Fares are demand responsive but can be very cheap (£1.50 if you book far enough in advance).
    • Greyhound coach services with free wi-fi, newspapers and extra legroom. From/to London (Victoria Coach Station) to/from several cities. Fares can be very cheap.

  • By car

    London is the hub of the UK's road network and is easy to reach by road, even if driving into the centre of the city is definitely not recommended. Greater London is encircled by the M25 orbital motorway, on which nearly all the major trunk routes to the rest of England and Wales radiate from. The most important are listed below.

    • M1: The main route to/from the North, leading from the East Midlands, Yorkshire and terminating at Leeds. Most importantly, Britain's longest motorway - the M6, branches from the M1 at Rugby, leading to Birmingham, Liverpool, Manchester, the Lake District and onwards to the Scottish border, and ultimately Glasgow.
    • A1/A1(M) The A1 is the original, historic "Great North Road" between England and Scotland's capital cities and has largely been converted to motorway standard; it runs up the eastern side of Great Britain through Peterborough, York, Newcastle and continues north through Northumberland and the Scottish Borders to Edinburgh.
    • M40/A40: Arrives in London from a north westerly direction, linking the city with Oxford and providing an additional link from Birmingham.
    • M4: The principal route to/from the West - leading to Bath, Bristol and cities South Wales (Cardiff and Swansea). It is also the main route towards Heathrow Airport.
    • M3: The main route to London from the shipping port of Southampton.
    • M2/M20: Together, these motorways are the main link to the coastal ferry (and Channel Tunnel) ports of Dover and Folkestone from Continental Europe.
    • M11: The M11 connects Stansted Airport and Cambridge to London, and it terminates on the north eastern periphery of the city.
    In addition to the M25, here are two inner ring roads in London which skirt the central area:

    • A406/A205 North Circular/South Circular The North Circular is a half circle on the North of the Thames, and is mostly a dual carriageway. It has direct connections with the M4, M40, M1 and M11 motorways and can be useful if you want to quickly get around the northern suburbs of the city. The corresponding South Circular is really a local road which is made up of segments of main suburban thoroughfares. The two roads are connected at the east end of the circle in North Woolwich/Woolwich Arsenal by the Woolwich Free Ferry, which runs approx. every 10-15 minutes and is free of charge, although it can only carry a limited amount of vehicles so avoid during busy periods as the queues can be very long! The ferry stops running after 10pm, so it's advisable to travel through the Docklands and use the Blackwall Tunnel instead.
    Comparatively few people will actually drive into (or anywhere near) the centre of London. The infamous M25 ring road did not earn its irreverent nicknames "The Road To Hell" and "Britain's biggest car park" for nothing. The road is heavily congested at most times of the day, and is littered with automatically variable speed limits which are enforced with speed cameras. Despite the controversial "congestion charge", driving a car anywhere near the centre of London remains a nightmare with crowded roads, impatient drivers and extortionate parking charges (that's if you can find a space in the first place, that is!). Parking in the City of London is free after 6:30PM M-F, after 1:30PM on Saturday and all day Sunday.

    There are also a number of Pay as you go car rental companies operating around London including WhizzGo and Car Clubs

  • By plane

    Due to London's huge global city status it is the most served destination in the world when it comes to flights.

    London (all airports code: LON) is served by a total of five airports. Travelling between the city and the airports is made relatively easy by the large number of public transport links that have been put in place over recent years. However, if transiting through London, be sure to check the arrival and departure airports carefully as transfers across the city may be quite time consuming. In addition to London's five official airports (of which only two are located within Greater London), there are a number of other regional UK airports conveniently accessible from London. Since they offer a growing number of budget flights, choosing those airports can be cheaper (or even faster, depending on where in London your destination is).

    For transfers directly between London's airports, the fastest way (short of a taxi) is the direct inter-airport bus service by National Express. Buses between Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted and Luton run at least hourly, with Heathrow-Gatwick services taking 65 min (£18) and Heathrow-Stansted services 90 min (£20.50) (note that services between Stansted and Luton run only every two hours). However, it's essential to allow leeway, as London's expressways, especially the orbital M25 and the M1 motorway, are often congested to the point of gridlock. Some buses have toilets on board.

    London Heathrow

    Main article: Heathrow Airport
    Heathrow is London and Europe's largest airport and the world's busiest airport in terms of international passenger movement, with services available from most major airports world-wide. Currently, four of the five terminals are operational - T2 is closed until 2014 for redevelopment. Flights landing at Heathrow are often delayed by up to an hour as a simple result of air traffic congestion and waiting for parking slots. To complicate the matter, airlines that fly into Heathrow are currently playing a system-wide game of musical chairs as gate assignments are cycled through the new terminal, making it even more necessary for travelers to check their terminal and gate assignment in advance. A quick summary of transport options (also see Heathrow Airport):

    • Fastest: by Heathrow Express rail, +44 0845 600 1515Travelcard & Oyster card not valid. Does not serve Terminal 4. These train lines terminate at London Paddington which for most people will require a tube, bus, or cab ride to their final destination. Despite the Heathrow Express & Connect's speed, they are often not the fastest way to a final destination in London.
    • Second fastest: by Heathrow Connect rail, +44 0845 678 6975Travelcard & Oyster card not valid to Heathrow. Does not serve Terminal 5.
    Follows same route as Heathrow Express but stops at several intermediate stations to London Paddington so journey is 25 minutes and trains less frequent.

    • Cheapest: by London Underground (Piccadilly line)For the cheapest single fare ask for an Oyster card (£3 refundable deposit). Zone 1-6 Travelcard valid. If using this method to return to Heathrow during the morning/evening peak, leave plenty of time in departing from central London as trains often get rerouted down the Rayners Lane branch or terminate short at Acton Town or Northfields - even if they were originally designated as Heathrow-bound. Be aware that weekend engineering works can result in replacement buses being run in place of the trains - check with the TFL website beforehand.
    • TaxiA taxi from Heathrow to central London will cost £45-60. You may wish to consider taking a taxi if you have a lot of baggage or small children. Alternatively catch public transport into the city centre and then catch a taxi. There are two types of taxis: Black cabs (usually slightly more expensive - can be hailed on a street) or licensed mini cabs (cheaper - must be booked over the phone or on the web). There are over 1000 minicab companies in London.
    • Dot2Dot Shuttle, , +44 (0) 845 368 2 368A door 2 door shuttle service, running 24/7. Costs about half of the Taxi, climate controlled with wide leather seats and plenty of room for luggage. It is recommended you pre book to guarantee a seat on the shuttle.
    • Also: to South LondonBus 285 (or taxi) to Feltham railway station (20 minutes) then a train to London Waterloo on the South Bank or Clapham Junction in South West London. Furthermore, bus X26 (limited stop) is an express route stopping in three of South London's district centres: Kingston, Sutton and Croydon. Zone 1-6 Travelcard valid on all London buses and trains.

    London Gatwick

    London's second airport, also serving a large spectrum of places world-wide. To get to the centre of the city, the following options exist:

    • By rail: Gatwick ExpressTo London Victoria. Travelcard not valid.
    • By rail: Southern RailwayTo London Victoria via Clapham Junction.
    • By rail: First Capital ConnectTo London Bridge, Blackfriars, City Thameslink, Farringdon, St Pancras International, Luton Airport and further north.
    • By bus: EasybusTo Fulham Broadway.
    • By bus: National ExpressTo London Victoria.
    • Dot2Dot Shuttle, , +44 (0) 845 368 2 368A door 2 door shuttle service, running 24/7. Costs about half of the Taxi, with wide leather seats and plenty of room for luggage. Pree bookings are required for Gatwick services.
    • By car, 47 km (29 mi).
    • By cycle, There is a long-distance cycle path into Central London, but as it involves going through the North Downs and South London and over, it will likely be quite a ride. For adventurous people.
    When departing, note that after passing through security you will find no drinking fountains in the South Terminal departure lounge.

    London Stansted

    Getting to Stansted for an early morning flight is fairly straight forward, coaches run through the night, provided by Terravision and National Express from London Victoria and London Liverpool Street. Terravision costs £9 one way and run roughly every hour throughout the night, check their site for up to date timetable information.

    Currently London's third airport, the base for a large number of budget carriers (for example EasyJet, RyanAir and AirAsia) and flights within Europe and a few inter-continental flights. There are several commercial wi-fi hotspots covering most of the airport, but they charge extortionate rates. A free wi-fi hotspot is in the arrivals gate area, next to the phone booths offering fixed internet. Transport options into central London:

    • By rail: Stansted Express to London Liverpool Street
    • By rail then London Underground: Stansted Express to Tottenham Hale then London Underground (Victoria line)If you are going to South London, the West End or West London then take Stansted Express to Tottenham Hale then the London Underground (Victoria line). At Tottenham Hale ask for an Oyster card
    • By coach: National ExpressTo Stratford (tube: Stratford) or Victoria (tube: Victoria). Folding bicycles only.
    • By coach: TerravisionTo Liverpool St Station (tube: Liverpool St) or Victoria (tube: Victoria).
    • By minibus: EasyBusTo Baker St (tube: Baker St) and Victoria Coach Station (tube/rail: Victoria).
    • By taxiThe airport is actually quite a long way from London. It's normally a better idea to take a train to London Liverpool St and continue by taxi from there.

    London Luton

    Has traditionally been a holiday charter airport, but is now also served by some budget scheduled carriers. As per Stansted, and for the same reasons, many choose to spend the night here before flying, although "First Capital Connect" trains run 24 hours. To get to central London the following options exist:

    • By railThe rail station is not actually in the airport, but there is a shuttle bus from the airport to Luton Airport Pkwy station which runs every few minutes and takes five minutes. It costs £1 single, or £2 return, if you are buying a rail ticket, Otherwise it costs £1.5 single or £3 return. From there, Thameslink trains run by First Capital Connect run four or more times an hour to London St. Pancras International.
    • By coach: Green Line number 757To Victoria (tube: Victoria) via Brent Cross, Finchley Rd tube station, Baker St, Marble Arch and Hyde Park Corner. £14 one way if bought from the driver.
    • By coach: National Express, To Victoria (tube: Victoria) via Golders Green and Marble Arch.
    • By minibus: EasyBus number EB2To Baker St (tube: Baker St) via Hastingwood Motorway Services and South Woodford. They now run from the city centre (Victoria), but terminate in Baker St on the way back from the airport.
    • By car, 60 km (35 mi).

    London City Airport

    A commuter airport close to the city's financial district, and specializing in short-haul business flights to other major European cities. Not as expensive to fly into than it used to be, and you may indeed find that from some origins, this may be your cheapest London airport to fly to, without even considering the cost savings of NOT coming from the distant larger London airports with £10+ transfer costs. Then there is the added bonus is that it is close to central London.

    To get to the city centre the following options exist:

    • By Docklands Light Railway (DLR), See also: Get around.
    • By taxi, ,
    • By car, 10 km (6 mi).
    • By bus, Take the 474 bus to Canning Town station and then the 115 or N15 into central London. See also: Get around.

    Other airports near London

    • London Southend Airport(IATA: SEN, ICAO: EGMC) Currently undergoing redevelopment and is set to become London's sixth international airport once the new rail link is completed. At present it serves destinations in the British Isles only.
    • Southampton Airport(IATA: SOU, ICAO: EGHI) is not officially a London airport, though accessible enough to conveniently serve the capital, especially South West London. A couple of budget carriers serving an increasing number of European destinations are based here. Direct trains connect Southampton airport to London Waterloo station.
    • Birmingham International Airport(IATA: BHX, ICAO: EGBB) is another non-London airport worth considering as a less congested and hectic alternative to Heathrow, being just over an hour away from London. As a major airport serving the UK's second largest city, there is a good choice of long distance and European destinations. Direct trains connect Birmingham International to London Euston and Watford.

  • By train

    London is the hub of the British rail network - every major city in mainland Britain has a frequent train service to the capital, and most of the smaller, provincial cities and large towns also have a direct rail connection to London of some sort - although the frequency and quality of service can vary considerably from place to place.

    London has one international high speed rail route (operated by Eurostar 08705 186 186 ) from Paris (2h 15min) and Brussels (1h 50 min) diving under the sea for 35 km (22 mi) via the Channel Tunnel to come out in England. It terminates at St. Pancras International Station. For domestic train services, there are no fewer than 12 main line National Rail terminals (although in conversation you may hear the brand National Rail infrequently if ever it differentiates main line and London Underground services; journey planner online or phone 08457 48 49 50). With the exception of Fenchurch St (tube: Tower Hill) these are on the London Underground. Most are on the circle line. Clockwise starting at Paddington, major National Rail stations are:

    • London Paddington, serves South West England and Wales including Slough, Maidenhead, Reading, Oxford, Bath, Bristol, Taunton, Exeter, Plymouth and Cardiff and Swansea. Also the downtown terminus of the Heathrow Airport Express (see above) and serves some suburban stations such as Acton Main Line and Ealing Broadway.
    • London Marylebone, serves some north western suburban stations such as Amersham, Harrow on the Hill and Wembley Stadium. Also serves Aylesbury, High Wycombe, Banbury, Stratford-upon-Avon and the city of Birmingham. It is much cheaper but slightly slower to take a train from Marylebone to Birmingham instead of a train from London Euston. Recently a new service to Shrewsbury, Telford , and Wrexham has been launched by the Wrexham & Shropshire railway company.
    • London Euston, serves the Midlands, north-west England and west Scotland: Birmingham, Manchester, Liverpool, Chester, Oxenholme Lake District, Carlisle, Glasgow, and Holyhead for connecting ferries to/from both the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland. Sleeper trains to Scotland leave from Euston.
    • St Pancras International, serves Paris, Brussels, Lille, as well as Luton Airport, several destinations in Kent and the East Midlands: Leicester, Nottingham, Derby and Sheffield.
    • London King's Cross, serves East Anglia, north-east England and east Scotland: Cambridge, Doncaster, Leeds, York, Kingston upon Hull, Newcastle upon Tyne, Edinburgh and Aberdeen. Platform 9 3/4 from the Harry Potter books is marked with a special sign, although platform 9 itself is actually in the fairly unpleasant metallic extension used by Cambridge trains.
    • London Moorgate, serves some northern suburbs.
    • London Liverpool Street, serves East Anglia: Ipswich and Norwich. Also the downtown terminus of the Stansted Airport Express.
    • London Fenchurch Street, serves commuter towns north of the Thames estuary to Southend.
    • London Bridge, London Cannon Street, London Waterloo East and London Charing Cross, serve south and south east London and England: Brighton, Dover, Eastbourne, Hastings and Ramsgate.
    • London Blackfriars, serves Gatwick Airport and Brighton.
    • London Waterloo, serves south west London and England: Portsmouth, Winchester, Southampton, Bournemouth, Weymouth, Salisbury and Exeter.
    • London Victoria, serves south east London and England: Brighton, Dover, Eastbourne, Hastings and Ramsgate. Also the downtown terminus of the Gatwick Airport Express.
    In South London many areas have only National Rail services (no London Underground services but there are buses). London Bridge, Victoria, Cannon St and Charing Cross serve the South East. London Waterloo serves the South West. First Capital Connect (frequently referred to as Thameslink) is a cross London route between Bedford and Brighton via Luton Airport (Parkway), St. Pancras International, Farringdon, City Thameslink, Blackfriars, London Bridge and Gatwick Airport.

Get Around

    The city has one of the most comprehensive public transport systems in the world. Despite residents' constant, and sometimes justified, grumbling about unreliability, public transport is often the best option for getting anywhere for visitors and residents alike and is far more reliable than locals would have you believe. Indeed, nearly a third of households do not feel the need to own a car.

    In central London use a combination of the transport options listed below - and check your map! In many cases you can easily walk from one place to another or use the busses. Be a Londoner and only use the tube as a way of travelling longer distances - you're here to see London - you can't see it underground!

    Transport for London (TfL) is a government organisation responsible for all public transport. Their website contains maps plus an excellent journey planner. They also offer a 24-hour travel information line, charged at local rate: tel +44-20-72221234 (or text 60835) for suggestions on getting from A to B, and for up to the minute information on how services are running. Fortunately for visitors (and indeed residents) there is a single ticketing system, Oyster, which enables travellers to switch between modes of transport on one ticket.

    The main travel options in summary are:

    Central London

    By tube / underground 11 colour-coded lines cover the central area and suburbs mostly north of the River Thames, run by TfL.

    By Docklands Light Railway Runs only in the east of the city, privately run but part of TfL's network.

    By boat Commuter boats and pleasure cruises along the River Thames, privately run but part of TfL's network.

    Airport Express Express rail services run to Heathrow, Gatwick, Stansted and Luton airports (tickets are generally sold at a premium), privately run and not part of the TfL network.

    Suburban London

    By tram A tram service that operates only in southern suburbs around Wimbledon and Croydon.

    By Overground 3 orange-coloured lines circling the northern suburbs, part of TfL's network. The Underground's East London Line is now closed until 2010 when it will become part of London Overground.

    By National Rail A complex network of suburban rail services, mostly running in the southern suburbs, privately run and not part of the TfL network, although many do accept Oyster payments.

  • By boat

    London is now starting to follow the example of cities such as Sydney and Bangkok by promoting a network of river bus and pleasure cruise services along the River Thames. London River Services (part of Transport for London) manages regular commuter boats and a network of piers all along the river and publishes timetables and river maps similar to the famous tube map. While boat travel may be slower and a little more expensive than tube travel, it offers an extremely pleasant way to cross the city with unrivalled views of the London skyline - Big Ben, St Paul's Cathedral, the Tower of London, etc. Sailing under Tower Bridge is an unforgettable experience.

    Boats are operated by private companies and they have a separate ticketing system from the rest of London transport; however if you have a Travelcard you get a 33% discount on most boat tickets. Many boat operators offer their own one-day ticket - ask at the pier kiosks. Generally, tickets from one boat comapny are not valid on other operators' services. Oyster cards can be used as payment for the 'Clipper'-styled commuter services but not for tour boats.

    Boats run on the following routes:

    • Bankside - Millbank
    • Barrier Gardens - Greenwich - St. Katharine's - Westminster
    • Blackfriars - Embankment - Cadogan - Chelsea Harbour - Wandsworth (RQ) - Putney
    • Canary Wharf - Hilton Docklands
    • Canary Wharf - London Bridge City
    • Embankment - Blackfriars - Chelsea Harbour - Cadogan
    • Embankment - London Eye - Bankside - London Bridge City - Tower - Canary Wharf - Greenland - Masthouse Terrace - Greenwich - QEII for the O2 - Woolwich Arsenal
    • Embankment - London Eye - Blackfriars - London Bridge City - Tower - Canary Wharf - Greenland - Masthouse Terrace - Greenwich - QEII for the O2 - Woolwich Arsenal
    • Embankment - London Eye - Blackfriars - London Bridge City - Tower - Canary Wharf - Greenwich - QEII for the O2 - Woolwich Arsenal
    • Embankment - London Eye - London Bridge City - Tower - Canary Wharf - Greenland - Masthouse Terrace - Greenwich - QEII for the O2 - Woolwich Arsenal
    • Greenwich - Tilbury - Gravesend
    • Greenwich - Tower - Westminster - London Eye
    • Hampton Court - Kingston (Town End Pier) - Kingston (Turk's Pier) - Richmond (St Helena)
    • Hampton Court - Richmond - Kew - Westminster
    • Hilton Docklands - Canary Wharf
    • London Bridge City - Canary Wharf
    • Millbank - Bankside
    • Putney - Wandsworth (RQ) - Chelsea Harbour - Cadogan - Embankment - Blackfriars
    • Richmond (St Helena) - Kingston (Turk's Pier) - Kingston (Town End Pier) - Hampton Court
    • Tilbury - Gravesend - Greenwich
    • Westminster - Embankment - Festival - Bankside - London Bridge City - St. Katharine's - Westminster
    • Westminster - Embankment - St. Katharine's - Westminster
    • Westminster - Kew - Richmond - Hampton Court
    • Westminster - London Eye - Tower - Greenwich
    • Westminster - St. Katharine's - Greenwich - Barrier Gardens
    • Woolwich Arsenal - QEII for the O2 - Greenwich - Masthouse Terrace - Greenland - Canary Wharf - Tower - London Bridge City - Bankside - Embankment - London Eye
    • Woolwich Arsenal - QEII for the O2 - Greenwich - Masthouse Terrace - Greenland - Canary Wharf - Tower - London Bridge City - Blackfriars - Embankment - London Eye
    • Woolwich Arsenal - QEII for the O2 - Greenwich - Masthouse Terrace - Greenland - Canary Wharf - Tower - London Bridge City - Embankment - London Eye
    Some key tourist attractions that are easily accessible by boat include:
    • Hampton Court Palace
    • Greenwich
    • Shakespeare’s Globe
    • Tate Galleries
    • London Dungeon
    • Tower of London
    • Tower Bridge
    • St. Katharine Docks
    • Millennium Dome/The O2
    • Ham House
    • Kew Gardens
    • HMS Belfast
    plus all the central London sights in Westminster and the South Bank

    As well as the Thames, consider a trip along an old Victorian canal through the leafy suburbs of North London. The London Waterbus Company runs scheduled services (more in summer, less in winter) from Little Venice to Camden Lock with a stop at the London Zoo (pick up only). The 45-minute trip along Regent's Canal is a delightful way to travel.

  • By bus

    London's iconic red buses are recognized the world over, even if the traditional Routemaster buses, with an open rear platform and on-board conductor to collect fares, have been phased out. These still run on Heritage Route 9 and 15 daily between about 9:30AM and 6:30PM, every 15 minutes. Buses are generally quicker than taking the Tube for short (less than a couple of stops on the Tube) trips, and out of central London you're likely to be closer to a bus stop than a tube station. On some busy routes, extra-long buses known as "bendy buses" are used. Routes served by these buses always carry a yellow route sign as detailed below. Care should be taken as it is possible for those unfamiliar with them to get on then have no way of paying. This could be related to the relative ease of hopping on and off without paying (doors open along the length of the bus and there is no on-board conductor). This is, however, illegal and can be very risky - large teams of inspectors frequently descend on these buses accompanied by police, and it's possible to be arrested and prosecuted. Normally, however, those who get on the bus via the doors in the middle will be asked (or rather yelled) to come to the front and pay.

    Over 5 million bus trips are made each weekday; with over 700 different bus routes you are never far from a bus. Each bus stop has a sign listing routes that stop there. Bus routes are identified by numbers and sometimes letters, for example the 73 runs between Victoria and Seven Sisters. Yellow signs indicate you must purchase your ticket before you board. You must either have a Pay-as-you-go Oyster card, travelcard season ticket, bus saver ticket, bus pass, or have bought a one way ticket from a machine at the bus stop. These machines don't provide change (all the more reason to use one of the other options). From age 11 and up you must show an Oyster card on buses, yet journeys are free. Student Oysters (only available to students studying in London) go up to age 18 and journeys are still free, failure to show an Oyster means a £2 fare.

    Buses display their route number in large digits at the front, side and rear.All bus stops have their location and the direction of travel on them.

    The iBus system has now been rolled out the iBus on every bus and garage in London. This new system provides bus times and destination information on a audio-visual display.

    Unlike The Tube one way tickets do not allow you to transfer to different buses.

    can be obtained from your local tube stations, bike shop, or ordered online.

    London now offers a city-wide is an advocacy group for London cyclists and organizes regular group rides and events.

  • By foot

    London is a surprisingly compact city, making it a walker's delight and often being the quickest method of transport.

    Because Britain drives on the left hand side of the road, for most foreign visitors it can be all too easy to forget that traffic will come at you from the opposite direction than you are used to when crossing a street - for this reason remember to look right when you cross the road.

    Particularly on Central London's busiest streets, it is easy to spot native Londoners as they are able to weave in and out of the large crowds at fast speed. Refrain from walking slowly in tight spaces to avoid annoying any fast walking people that may be trying to pass.

  • By road

    Londoners who drive will normally take public transport in the centre; follow their example. There is no good reason whatsoever to drive a car in central London.

    Car drivers should be aware that driving into central London on weekdays during daylight hours incurs a hefty charge, with very few exemptions (note that rental cars also attract the charge). Cameras and mobile units record and identify the number plates and registration details of all vehicles entering the charging zone with high accuracy. The Central London Congestion Charge M-F 7AM-6PM (excluding public holidays) attracts a fee of £8 if paid the same day, or £10 if paid on the next charging day. Numerous payment options exist: by phone, online, at convenience stores displaying the red 'C' logo in the window and by voucher. Failure to pay the charge by midnight the next charging day (take note!) incurs a hefty automatic fine of £80 (£40 if paid within 2 weeks).

    Despite the Congestion Charge, London - like most major cities - continues to experience traffic snarls. These are, of course, worse on weekdays during peak commuting hours, i.e. between 7:30AM-9:30AM and 4PM-7PM At these times public transport (and especially the Tube) usually offers the best alternative for speed and reduced hassle. Driving in Central London is a slow, frustrating, expensive and often unnecessary activity. Traffic is slow and heavy, there are many sorts of automatic enforcement cameras, and it is difficult and expensive to park. A good tip is, that outside advertised restriction hours, parking on a single yellow line is permissible. Parking on a red line or a double yellow line is never permissible and heavily enforced. Find and read the parking restrictions carefully! Parking during weekdays and on Saturday can also mean considerable expense in parking fees - fees and restrictions are ignored at your extreme financial peril - issuing fines, clamping and towing vehicles (without warning!) has become a veritable new industry for borough councils staffed by armies of traffic wardens.

    For the disabled driving can be much more convenient than using public transport. If disabled and a resident of a member state of the EU then two cars can be permanently registered, for free, for the congestion charge.

    Motorcycles and scooters are fairly common in London as they can pass stationary cars, can usually be parked for free and are exempt from congestion-charging. Scooters and bikes with automatic transmission are much more preferable - a manually-geared racing bike is completely impractical unless you have excellent clutch-control! Likewise to bicycles, car-drivers have a disregard to anyone on two wheels and larger vehicles have an unwritten priority so take care when crossing junctions. A fully-enclosed crash-helmet is mandatory. Parking for bikes is usually free - there are designated motorcycle-parking areas on some side-streets and some multi-level parking lots will have bike parking on the ground level.

  • By skate

    Inline skating on roads and sidewalks (pavements) is completely legal, except in the City of London (a district). Roads are not the greatest but easily skatable. In the centre drivers are more used to skaters than in the outskirts.

  • By taxi

    London has two types of taxis: the famous black cab, and so-called minicabs. Black cabs are the only ones licensed to 'ply for hire' (ie pick people up off the street), while minicabs are more accurately described as 'private hire vehicles' and need to be pre-booked.

    The famous black cab of London (not always black!) can be hailed from the curb or found at one of the many designated taxi ranks. It is possible to book black cabs by phone, for a fee, but if you are in central London it will usually be quicker to hail one from the street. Their amber TAXI light will be on if they are available. Drivers must take an extensive exam in central London's streets to be licensed for a black cab, meaning they can supposedly navigate you to almost any London street without reference to a map. They are a cheap transport option if there are five passengers as they do not charge extras, and many view them as an essential experience for any visitor to London. Black cabs charge by distance and by the minute, are non-smoking, and have a minimum charge of £2.20. Tipping is not mandatory in either taxis or minicabs, despite some drivers' expectations..... Use your discretion, if you like the service you may tip otherwise don't. Londoners will often just round up to the nearest pound.

    Taxis are required by law to take you wherever you choose (within Greater London) if their TAXI light is on when you hail them. However some, especially older drivers, dislike leaving the centre of town, or going south of the River Thames. A good way to combat being left at the side of the curb is to open the back door, or even get into the cab, before stating your destination.

    Minicabs are normal cars which are licenced hire vehicles that you need to book by phone or at a minicab office. They generally charge a fixed fare for a journey, best agreed before you get in the car. Minicabs are usually cheaper than black cabs, although this is not necessarily the case for short journeys. Licensed minicabs display a Transport For London (TFL) License Plate - usually in the front window. One of the features of the license plate is a blue version of the famous London Underground "roundel". A list of licenced minicab operators can be found at TfL Findaride:. Note that some areas in London are poorly serviced by black cabs, particularly late at night. This has led to a large number of illegal minicabs operating - just opportunistic people, with a car, looking to make some fast money. Some of these operators can be fairly aggressive in their attempts to find customers, and it's now barely possible to walk late at night through any part of London with a modicum of nightlife without being approached. You should avoid mini-cabs touting for business off the street and either take a black cab, book a licensed minicab by telephone, or take a night bus. These illegal drivers are unlicensed and sadly they are often unsafe: a number of women are assaulted every week by illegal minicab operators (11 per month).

    • CabwiseA free service provided by TFL which texts you local licensed minicab numbers. Text HOME to 60835.

  • By tube / underground

    The London Underground - also known popularly as The Tube - has trains that criss-cross London in the largest underground rail network anywhere in the world (it was also the first, the first section of the Metropolitan Line dates back to 1863). The Tube is an easy method of transport even for new visitors to London.

    Tube maps are freely available from any station, most tourist offices and are prominently displayed throughout stations and in the back of most diaries. The Tube is made up of 11 lines each bearing a traditional name and a standard colour on the Tube map. To plan your trip on The Tube work out first which station is closest to your starting point and which closest to your destination. You are able to change freely between lines at interchange stations (providing you stay within the zones shown on your ticket). Use the Tube Map to determine which line(s) you will take. Since the Tube Map is well designed it is very easy to work out how to get between any two stations, and since each station is clearly signed and announced it is easy to work out when to get off your train. Visitors should be aware, however, that the Tube map is actually a diagram and not a scaled map, making it misleading for determining the relative distance between stations as it makes central stations appear further apart and somewhat out of place - the most distant reaches of the Metropolitan Line for example are almost 40 miles from the centre of the city. In central London, taking The Tube for just one stop can be a waste of time; Londoners joke about the tourists who use the Tube to travel between Leicester Square and Covent Garden stations. This is especially true since the walk from a tube station entrance to the platform at some central stations can be extensive. The Tube map also gives no information on London's extensive overground bus network and its orbital rail network.

    Trains run from around 5:30AM to about 1AM. This mode of transport is usually the fastest way to get from one part of London to the another, the only problem being the relative expense, and the fact that it can get extremely crowded during rush hours (7:30AM-10:00AM and 4:30PM-7PM). On warm days take a bottle of water with you. Also note that engineering works usually take place during weekends or in the evening. Contact TfL or visit their web site especially if you plan to travel on a Saturday or a Sunday when entire lines may be shut down.

    All lines are identified by their name (e.g. Circle Line, Central Line, Piccadilly Line). Some line names are misnomers that originated from when the Tube was originally operated by multiple private railways e.g. the Northern Line does not serve the most northern parts of the network, although it is one of the main routes serving South London. Also, many lines have multiple branches rather than running point-to-point so it's always advisable to check the train's destination (which will be shown on the front of the train, the platform indicator screens and will be broadcast on the train's PA). Some branch lines (such as the Chesham branch of the Metropolitan Line or the Kensington Olympia branch of the District Line) run as shuttles and require a transfer onto the 'main line'. Note that the Northern Line has two separate routes through the city centre which split at Euston and rejoin at Kennington - one (officially called the Charing Cross Branch but known by locals as the West End branch) runs through the West End serving Leicester Square, Charing Cross and Waterloo, while the other route runs via the City of London (officially called the Bank branch but also referred to as the City branch) with major stops at Kings Cross and Bank. Despite the confusing layout of the line, it's fairly easy to work out which way your train is going - for example a northbound Northern Line train to Edgware along the Charing Cross branch will be displayed on the indicator as 'Edgware via ChX' and the on-board PA will announce 'This train terminates at Edgware via Charing Cross'. Finally, note that direction signs for the platforms indicate the geographical direction of the line, NOT the last stop of the line e.g. 'Central Line Westbound Platform 1, Central Line Eastbound Platform 2'. It's always advisable to carry a pocket Tube map (available for free at most stations) to help you with this.

    Almost all stations have automatic ticket barriers. If paying by Oyster Card, just tap your card against the yellow pad to open the barriers (both upon entrance and exit). If you have a paper ticket, insert it face-up into the slot on the front of the machine, and remove it from the top to enter the station. If you have a single-ticket it will be retained at the exit gate. If you have luggage or if your ticket is rejected there is normally a staffed gate as well. Paper tickets can be purchased from vending machines in the station lobby. There are two types of machine - the older machines have buttons for different fare levels and only accept coins, while the new touch-screen machines have instructions in multiple languages, offer a greater choice of ticket and accept bills and credit/debit cards (note that if your card doesn't have an embedded microchip you cannot use these machines - instead you should pay at the ticket counter). Single tickets are charged at a premium (often costing only a little less than a 1-day travelcard) of £4.00 flat fare for journeys within or beyond Zone 1 or £3.00 for journeys outside of Zone 1. Single Oyster fares are charged by the number of zones crossed, starting at £1.60 for 1 zone up to £3.60 for 6 zones. Paper travel cards valid for 1-, 3- or 7 days are also available and can also be used on buses, National Rail trains, the DLR and Croydon Tramlink. They are priced by zones - a 1-day travelcard for Zones 1-2 costs £5.50.

  • Oyster Card

    Oyster is a contactless electronic smartcard run by Transport for London. In general, Oyster is the more cost effective option than paper tickets if you plan to be in London for any more than a couple of days, or if you intend to make return visits to the city - the savings quickly recover the inital purchase cost. You can buy an Oyster Card from any Tube station for a deposit of £3. You can also get a Visitor Oyster card for a deposit of £2, although these cards can be used only to pay as you go and cannot be loaded with 7 Day Travelcards. You can "charge up" an Oyster card with electronic funds. This cash is then deducted according to where you travel. The cost of a single trip using the Oyster card is considerably less than buying a single paper ticket with cash. Prices vary depending on distance travelled, whether by bus or tube, and on the time of day. You can also add various electronic 1 week, 1 month and longer-period tickets onto the card, and the card is simply validated each time you use it. The deposit is fully refundable if you hand it in at the end of the trip. However, there is no expiry date on the Oyster Card or any pay-as-you-go credit on the card. If you have any pay-as-you-go credit left this will also be refunded. You will get refunds in cash only if you paid in cash. Be prepared to give your signature on receipts or even show ID for refunds over a few pounds.

    Pay-as-you-go (PrePay)

    You can charge up your Oyster card with electronic cash at any tube station ticket machine or ticket desk (you can even use a credit card to do this if your credit card has a PIN number) with Oyster pay-as-you-go, also known as PrePay. This money is then deducted from your card each time you get on a service. The fare is calculated based on your start and end points. Pay-as-you-go is much cheaper than paying in cash for each journey. For instance, a cash tube one way in Zone 1 is £4, while with an Oyster Card it costs £1.80. Furthermore, a cash bus fare is £2 while with Oyster it is £1.20.

    The amount of PrePay deducted from your Oyster card in one day is capped at the cost of the appropriate paper day ticket (day Travelcard) for the zones you have travelled through. For zone 1-2 (central London including everywhere inside the Circle line and some places outside) this is £5.60 (£7.20 M-F before 9:30AM).

    On the tube, be sure to touch in and touch out again at the end of your journey. If you forget to touch your Oyster card at the start and finish you will be charged extra!

    Oyster also saves time getting onto buses. If you don't have an Oyster, tickets have to be bought at a machine by the bus stop in the central area, and from the driver outside the zone.


    A Travelcard may be loaded onto an Oyster card or may be purchased as a paper ticket.

    • Day Travelcard - Zones 1-2 - Anytime: £7.20, Off-Peak £5.60
    • 7 Day Travelcard Zones 1-2 - £25.80
    • Monthly Travelcard Zones 1-2 - £99.10
    • Annual Travelcard Zones 1-2 - £1,032.00
    The above prices are Adult prices and only for Zones 1 & 2. For a more comprehensive list of the prices visit the TFL website:

    1 Day Travelcards

    7 Day, Monthly & Annual Travelcards

    Travelcard season tickets

    Weekly, monthly and longer-period Travelcard season tickets can be purchased at all tube station ticket offices. These can be used on any tube, DLR, bus, London Overground, National Rail or tram service. You have to select a range of zones when you buy it, numbered 1-9. If you happen to travel outside the zone, you can use PrePay (see above) to make up the difference. Note that they can not be used on any Airport Express trains (Heathrow Express, Gatwick Express and Stansted Express). However, a Zone 1-6 Travelcard can be used on the London Underground (Piccadilly line) to/from Heathrow Airport.


    • Touch the card against a yellow disc, prominently displayed on the entry and exit gates for the Tube (do not try to insert it into the slot!) and on buses and trams.
    • On the Docklands Light Railway, and on the Overground railway stations in the outlying parts of the city there are no entry or exit gates (except at interchanges with the Tube like Bank or Stratford), so you have to be sure to touch your Oyster card on the readers (which are clearly signposted) as you enter and leave. Failure to do this when you begin a journey is regarded as fare dodging (carrying a penalty fare or even a fine if you are caught). Equally, failing to touch out when you leave a station will result in you being overcharged for your journey, as the system will make a default deduction of £4 since it doesn't know which station you left at.
    • Theoretically you don't need to remove your Oystercard from your wallet or bag to do touch in/out - the card reader can work through a bag, but in reality you may need to take the card out to get it to work - watch out for this especially if you have another smartcard in your wallet/purse (e.g. an an employers' identity badge or a contactless bank card) as this can confuse the barriers or ticket machines.
    • Be careful standing near the readers on some bendy buses, they are often quite sensitive and may read your card from several centimetres away, even if you did not intend this.
    • If you keep your Oystercard in your wallet try not to sit on it as sometimes they will crack and stop working.


    The following table summarises the validity of the different tickets you can use on Oyster. For most tourists, tubes and buses are the only transport you will use, but be aware that these tickets are not valid on Airport Express trains.

    Pay-as-you-go| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FFB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="red" |no|-| bgcolor="#EBEBEB" |Travelcard| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="red" |no|-| bgcolor="#EBEBEB" |Bus pass| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="red" |no| bgcolor="red" |no| bgcolor="red" |no| bgcolor="red" |no| bgcolor="#B5FEB5" |yes| bgcolor="red" |no

    • Bus (and Tram) Passes are only available for periods of 7 days and longer.
    • Travelcards are valid only within the zones you buy.
    • Piccadilly line to Heathrow is a London Underground train, so PrePay and Travelcards are valid.
    • Airport Express trains are Heathrow, Gatwick and Stansted Express.
    • Travelcards are valid on Thameslink but if you are heading all the way to Luton airport, you will need a ticket between the edge of your travelcard zone and the airport.

Get Out

  • Embassies and High Commissions

    • Afghanistan, 31 Princes Gate SW7 1QQ, +44 20 7589-8891
    • Albania, 33 St. George's Drive SW1V 4DG, +44 20 7828 8897
    • Algeria, 54 Holland Park W11 3RS, +44 20 7221 7800
    • Andorra, 63 Westover Road SW18 2RF, +44 020 8874 4806
    • Angola, 22 Dorset Street W1U 6QY, +44 20 7299 9850
    • Antigua & Barbuda, 45 Crawford Place W1H 4LP, +44 20 7258 0070
    • Argentina, 65 Brook Street W1K 4AH, +44 20 7318 1300
    • Armenia, 25A Cheniston Gardens W8 6TG
    • Australia, Australia House Strand WC2B 4LA, +44 20 7379 4334
    • Austria, 18 Belgrave Mews West, SW1X 8HU, +44 20 7344 3250
    • Azerbaijan, 4 Kensington Court W8 5DL, +44 20 7938 3412
    • Bahamas, 10 Chesterfield Street W1J 5JL, +44 20 7408 4488
    • Bahrain, 30 Belgrave Square SW1X 8QB, +44 20 7201 9170
    • Bangladesh, 28 Queens Gate SW7 5JA, +44 20 7584 0081-4
    • Barbados, 1 Great Russell Street, WC1B 3ND, +44 20 7631 4975
    • Belarus, 6 Kensington Court W8 5DL, +44 20 7937 3288
    • Belgium, 17 Grosvenor Crescent SW1X 7EE, +44 020 7470 3700
    • Belize, Third Floor 45 Crawford Place W1H 4LP, +44 20 7723 3603
    • Benin, 87 Avenue Victor Hugo, 75116 Paris, +331 45 009882
    • Bhutan, Windacres, Warren Road,Guildford GU1 3HG, +44 1483 538189
    • Bolivia, 106 Eaton Square SW1W 9AD, +44 20 7235 4255
    • Bosnia & Herzegovina, 5-7 Lexham Gardens, W8 5JJ, +44 20 7373 0867
    • Botswana, 6 Stratford Place W1C 1AY, +44 20 7499 0031
    • Brazil, 32 Green Street WlK 7AT, +44 20 7499 0877
    • Brunei
    "+44 20 7581 0521"""""">
    • Bulgaria, 186-188 Queen's Gate London SW7 5HL, +44 20 7584 9433
    • Cambodia, 64 Brondesbury Park NW6 7AT, +44 20 8451 7850
    • Cameroon, 84 Holland Park W11 3SB, +44 20 7727 0771
    • Canada, 1 Grosvenor Square W1K 4AB, +44 20 7258 6600
    • Chile, 37-41 Old Queen Street SW1H 9JA, +44 20 7222 2361
    • China, 49-51 Portland Place, W1B 1JL, +44 220 7299 4049
    • Colombia, 3 Hans Crescent SW1X 0LN, +44 20 7589 9177
    • Congo (Democratic Rep), 281 Gray's Inn Road WC1X 8QF, +44 20 7278 9825
    • Costa Rica, 14 Lancaster Gate W2 3LH, +44 20 7706 8844
    • Cote D'Ivoire, 2 Upper Belgrave Street SW1X 8BJ, +44 20 7235 6991
    • Croatia, 21 Conway Street, W1T 6BN, +44 20 7387 202
    • Cuba, 167 High Holborn WC1V 6PA, +44 20 7240 2488
    • Cyprus, 13 St James's Square SW1Y 4LB, +44 20 7321 4100
    • Czech Republic, 26 Kensington Palace Gardens W8 4QY, +44 20 7243 1115
    • Denmark, 55 Sloane Street SW1X 9SR
    • Dominica, 1 Collingham Gardens SW5 0HW, +44 20 7370 5194
    • Dominican Republic, 139 Inverness Terrace W2 6JF, +44 20 7727 7091
    • Ecuador, 3 Hans Crescent SW1X 0LS, +44 20 7584 8084
    • Egypt, 26 South Street, W1K 1DW, +55 20 7499 3304
    • El Salvador, 8 Dorset Square NW1 6PU, +44 20 7224 9800
    • Equatorial Guinea, 13 Park Place SW1A 1LP, +44 20 7499 6867
    • Eritrea, 96 White Lion Street N1 9PF, +44 20 7713 0096
    • Estonia, 16 Hyde Park Gate SW7 5DG, +44 20 7589 3428
    • Ethiopia, 17 Princes Gate SW7 1PZ, +44 20 7589 7212
    • Fiji, 34 Hyde Park Gate, SW7 5DN, +44 20 7584 3661
    • Finland, 38 Chesham Pl SW1X 8HW, +44 20 7838 6200
    • France, 58 Knightsbridge SW1X 7JT, +44 20 7073 1000
    • Gabon, 27 Elvaston Pl SW7 5NL, +44 20 7823 9986
    • Gambia (The), 57 Kensington Ct W8 5DG, +44 20 7937 6316
    • Georgia, 4 Russell Gardens W14 8EZ, +44 20 7348 1941
    • Germany, 23 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8PZ, +44 20 7824 1300
    • Ghana, 13 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8PS, +44 20 7201 5900
    • Greece, 1A Holland Park W11 3TP, +44 20 7229 3850
    • Grenada, The Chapel, Archel Rd W14 9QH, +44 20 7385 4415
    • Guatemala, 13A Fawcett St SW10 9HN, +44 20 7351 3042
    • Guinea, 258 Belsize Rd NW6 4BT, +44 20 7316 1861
    • Guyana, 3 Palace Court Bayswater Rd W2 4LP, +44 20 7229 7684
    • Holy See (The), 54 Parkside SW19 5NE, +44 20 8944 7189
    • Honduras, 115 Gloucester Pl W1U 6JT, +44 20 7486 4880
    • Hungary, 35 Eaton Pl SW1X 8BY, +44 20 7201 3440
    • Iceland, 2A Hans St SW1X 0JE, +44 20 7259 3999
    • India, India House Aldwych WC2B 4NA, +44 20 7836 8484
    • Indonesia, 38 Grosvenor Sq W1K 2HW, +44 20 7499 7661
    • Iran, 16 Prince's Gate SW7 1PT, +44 20 7225 3000
    • Iraq, 4 Elvaston Pl SW7 5QH, +44 20 7594 0180
    • Ireland, 17 Grosvenor Pl SW1X 7HR, +44 20 7235 2171
    • Israel, 2 Palace Green Kensington W8 4QB, +44 20 7957 9500
    • Italy, 14 Three Kings Yard Davies St W1K 4EH, +44 20 7312 2200
    • Jamaica, 1-2 Prince Consort Rd SW7 2BZ, +44 20 7823 9911
    • Japan, 101-104 Piccadilly W1J 7JT, +44 20 7465 6500
    • Jordan, 6 Upper Phillimore Gardens W8 7HA, +44 20 7937 3685
    • Kazakhstan, 33 Thurloe Sq SW7 2SD, +44 20 7581 4646
    • Kenya, 45 Portland Pl W1B 1AS, +44 20 7636 2371
    • Kosovo, 100 Pall Mall SW1 5NQ, +44 20 7659 6140
    • Kuwait, 2 Albert Gate SW1X 7JU, +44 20 7590 3400
    | style="vertical-align:top;width:50%;" |

    • Kyrgyzstan,
    • Latvia, 45 Nottingham Place W1U 5LY, +44 20 7312 0040
    • Lebanon, 21 Palace Gardens Mews W8 4RB, +44 20 7727 6696
    • Lesotho, 7 Chesham Pl SW1X 8HN, +44 20 7235 5686
    • Liberia, 23 Fitzroy Sq W1T 6EW, +44 20 7388 5489
    • Libya, 15 Knightsbridge SW1X 7LY, +44 20 7201 8280
    • Lithuania, 84 Gloucester Pl W1U 6AU, +44 20 7486 6401
    • Luxembourg, 27 Wilton Crescent SW1X 8SD, +44 20 7235 6961
    • Macedonia, 75-83 Buckingham Gate SW1E 6PE, +44 20 7976 0535
    • Madagascar, 10 Hallam St W1W 6JE, +44 20 3008 4550
    • Malawi, 70 Winnington Rd N2 0TX, +44 20 8455 5624
    • Malaysia, 45 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8QT, +44 20 7235 8033
    • Maldives, 22 Nottingham Pl W1U 5NJ, +44 20 7224 2135
    • Malta, 36-38 Piccadilly W1J OLE, +44 20 7292 4800
    • Mauritius, 32/33 Elvaston Pl SW7 5NW, +44 20 7581 0294
    • Mexico, 16 St. George St W1S 1FD, +44 20 7499 8586
    • Moldova, 5 Dolphin Sq, Edensor Rd W4 2ST, +44 20 8995 6818
    • Mongolia, 7 Kensington Ct W8 5DL, +44 20 7937 0150
    • Montenegro, 11-12 Waterloo Pl SW1Y 4AU, +44 20 7863 8806
    • Morocco, 97 Praed St W2 1NT, +44 20 7581 5001
    • Mozambique, 21 Fitzroy Sq W1T 6EL, +44 20 7383 3800
    • Myanmar, 19a Charles St W1J 5DX, +20 7499 4340
    • Namibia, 6 Chandos St W1G 9LU, +44 20 7636 6244
    • Nepal, 12a Kensington Palace Gardens W8 4QU, +44 20 7229 1594
    • Netherlands, 38 Hyde Park Gate SW7 5DP, +44 20 7590 3200
    • New Zealand, 80 Haymarket SW1Y 4TQ, +44 20 7930 8422
    • Nicaragua, 58-60 Kensington Church St W8 4DP, +44 20 7938 2373
    • Nigeria, 9 Northumberland Ave WC2N 5BX, +44 20 7839 1244
    • Norway, 25 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8QD, +44 20 7591 5500
    • Oman, 167 Queens Gate SW7 5HE, +44 20 7225 0001
    • Pakistan, 35-36 Lowndes Square SW1X 9JN, +44 20 7664 9200
    • Panama, 40 Hertford St W1J 7SH, +44 20 7493 4646
    • Papua New Guinea, 14 Waterloo Pl SW1Y 4AR, +44 20 7930 0922
    • Paraguay, 344 Kensington High St W14 8NS, +44 20 7610 4180
    • Peru, 52 Sloane St SW1X 9SP, +44 20 7235 1917
    • Philippines, 6-8 Suffolk St SW1Y 4HG, +44 20 7451 1800
    • Poland, 47 Portland Pl W1B 1JH, +44 20 0870 7742 700
    • Portugal, 11 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8PP, +44 20 7235 5331
    • Qatar, 1 South Audley St W1K 1NB, +44 20 7493 2200
    • Romania, 4 Palace Green W8 4QD, +44 20 7937 9666
    • Russia, 13 Kensington Palace Gardens W8 4QX, +44 20 7229 2666
    • Rwanda, 20-122 Seymour Place W1H 1NR, +44 20 7224 9832
    • Saint Kitts and Nevis, 10 Kensington Ct W8 5DL, +44 20 7937 9718
    • Saint Lucia, 1 Collingham Gardens SW5 0HW, +44 20 7370-7123
    • Saint Vincent/Grenadines, 10 Kensington Ct W8 5DL, +44 20 7460-1256
    • Saudi Arabia, 30 Charles St W1J 5DZ, +44 20 7917-3000
    • Senegal, 39 Marloes Rd W8 6LA, +44 20 7938-4048
    • Serbia, 28 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8QB, +44 20 7235 9049
    • Seychelles, 111 Baker St W1U 6RR, +44 20 7935-7770
    • Sierra Leone, 41 Eagle St WC1R 4TL, +44 20 7404-0140
    • Singapore, 9 Wilton Crescent SW1X 8SP, +44 20 7235-8315
    • Slovakia, 25 Kensington Palace Gardens, +44 20 7313-6470
    • Slovenia, 10 Little College St SW1P 3SH, +44 20 7222 5700
    • South Africa, Trafalgar Sq WC2N 5DP, +44 20 7451-7299
    • Spain, 39 Chesham Pl SW1X 8SB, +44 20 7235-5555
    • Sri Lanka, 13 Hyde Park Gardens W2 2LU, +44 20 7262-1841
    • Sudan, 3 Cleveland Row SW1A 1DD, +44 20 783-8080
    • Swaziland, 20 Buckingham Gate SW1E 6LB, +44 20 7630-6611
    • Sweden, 11 Montagu Pl W1H 2AL, +44 20 7917-6400
    • Switzerland, 16/18 Montagu Pl W1H 2BQ, +44 20 7616-6000
    • Syria, 8 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8PH, +44 20 7245-9012
    • Tajikistan, 27 Hammersmith Grove W6 ONE, +44 20 8600 2520
    • Tanzania, 3 Stratford Pl W1C 1AS, +44 20 7569-1470
    • Thailand, 29-30 Queen's Gate SW7 5JB, +44 20 7589 2944
    • Tonga, 36 Molyneux Street W1H 5BQ, +44 20 7724 5828
    • Trinidad and Tobago, 42 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8NT, +44 20 7245-9351
    • Tunisia, 29 Prince's Gate SW7 1QG, +44 20 7584-8117
    • Turkey, 43 Belgrave Sq SW1X 8PA, +44 20 7393-0202
    • Turkmenistan, 14-17 Wells St W1T 3PD, +44 20 7255-1071
    • Uganda, 58-59 Trafalgar Sq WC2N 5DX, +44 20 7839-5783
    • Ukraine, 60 Holland Park W11 3SJ, +44 20 7727-6312
    • United Arab Emirates, 30 Princes Gate SW7 1PT, +44 20 7581-1281
    • United States
    • Uruguay, 125 Kensington High St W8 5SF, +44 20 7937-4170
    • Uzbekistan, 41 Holland Park W11 3RP, +44 20 7229-7679
    • Venezuela, 1 Cromwell Rd SW7 2HW, +44 20 7584-4206
    • Vietnam, 12-14 Victoria Rd W8 5RD, +44 20 7937-1912
    • Yemen, 57 Cromwell Rd SW7 2ED, +44 20 7584-6607
    • Zambia, 2 Palace Gate W8 5NG, +44 20 7589-6655
    • Zimbabwe, 429 Strand WC2R 0JR, +44 20 7836-7755

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