Kensington Court Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Minbar in room
- Continental Breakfast
- Non-smoking rooms
- Refrigerator in room
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Non-smoking hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Kensington Court Hotel London
Travel Blogs from London
Today was the last day of the tour. The 22 day & 16 country full-on whirlwind was about to end. During the busiest part of the tour, we had 15 walking tours in 12 days and on average we travelled 443 km on our travel days. Some of us were ready to leave and some of us weren't. Some were going on to other trips or adventures and others going home. Because I'd been struggling with this sore throat and cough, I was feeling ready to ...
... to sitting in a crowded restaurant, and being subjected to conversations of other diners. If you like to dine out often, but would like to get some privacy, it is best to check out private dining rooms in Shoreditch.
Shoreditch is situated where the city meets the East End, and is bordered by Great Eastern Street, City Road and Shoreditch High Street. For a long time, Shoreditch was considered to be an undesirable part of London, but those days are long ...
The house that we were staying in for the next 2 nights was an old flat it was already dark and foggy when we got there but we still went to the supermarket and got some heat up pizza. After dinner we went to bed and even though I has bags the double bed I ended up sleeping on the floor the next day we went to the natural history museum in London it wasn't as good as I thought it was going to be but it was very big and had lots of exhibits. ...
... and upscale it became. We went to an amazing Mexican restaurant here - Azulito Bar (seeing a trend - burgers, mexican = All Foods we cannot get in Switzerland and sooo good) and then went out dancing for a few drinks at some upscale bars - it was an awesome date night out! Also, on the way home that night, we saw a fox running down the main streets of London!
The next morning, we woke up early and hit ...
In February 1838 a group of 121 peers, MPs and other gentry formed a committee to honour and commemorate Admiral Horatio Nelson, who laid down his life at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805, by building a monument in Trafalgar Square, London between 1840 and 1943. It was funded by public subscription, with the site at Trafalgar Square being provided by the Government, in front of the newly completed National Gallery. It was designed by William Railton and it was constructed ...