Premier Inn Epsom North
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- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Epsom
... me once only. It is a vast unplanned over bloated place with no logical reason for it's existence apart from the will and desire of it's "Lords and Masters" who are trying to prove that their culture can do things. It has no sole or centre...... no real character or depth of culture. It is a place of excess, greed and self indulgence.....a place built on the back of a third world work force and supported by droves of dutiful tourists (like us) who ...
... Centre before picking up some salads for lunch. This round trip had taken a few hours so we ate our lunch in the hotel before checking out and taking a taxi to the airport.
At the airport Jameson's Whiskey had a large advertising stand in the middle of the concourse, labeled as JJ's House, so we took this as a photo opportunity before heading up to the lounge ...
... Uganda, Africa for a mission trip. It was nice to see some friendly Oklahoma people. Really the only bad thing about the flight was that I couldn't sleep. I think I only got 30 minutes of sleep the entire time. This was going to make for really bad jet-lag. So we arrived in London at 6:50am on Sunday morning. We went through customs, with not so friendly workers. Then got our bags from baggage claim. Once we had all of our stuff, we made our way to the Tube ...
... Belfast, an old war ship museum, but we also found out we could go to the theater production of Wicked. Justin was very excited to attend, so I sent him with Laurie and a group. Cost of the ticket was 25.00 British sterling. I am bushed by the heat, the humidity very high, the constant rushing and my lunch, soup and bread, was good but my tummy got queasy. So I am taking the evening off, charging all things electronic, ...
... piece of history.
From there, it was literally down the street and through a dim alleyway where we found Talbot Yard and the National Trust Blue Plaque (stuck up on the side of the building that stands in the place where the Tabard Inn once stood--it was demolished in the 1800s) dedicated to Geoffrey Chaucer and his Canterbury Tales. We know it's just a fictional narrative, but the pilgrims--the Miller, the Knight, the Reeve, the Wife of ...