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London Marriott Hotel Kensington

Explore London from our 4-star hotel in Kensington

Positioned perfectly in the heart of Kensington with easy access to London Heathrow Airport, Central London and the motorway network, the London Marriott Hotel Kensington has undergone extensive redevelopment to offer adaptive, innovative and versatile meeting areas. Boasting over 4, 000 sq legs of intelligent, contemporary place space, terrific planning and catering services. Inspired by individuals, The London Marriott Hotel Kensington is imagining the meetings. While others concentrate on furniture, they love to start with the purpose of your meeting and design it all around your objectives. It wasn't long ago that this four-star hotel's events offer was given a multi-million dollar upgrade.

Designed to promote collaboration and imagination among delegates, it's enhanced the numerous rooms functionality. The most recent AV technology and higher speed connectivity is available through, such as wireless-enabled Light-emitting diode screens or projectors in most meeting rooms. The Studio, comprising five adjustable space on the lower ground floor, has moveable walls to set the size of itself contained breakout space. By utilizing the team's Meeting Services program, organizers can manage their event remotely.


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London Kensington

You don't need telling about the big museums in South Kensington, Science Museum, Natural History Museum and the V&A all cluster together around Exhibition Road. They are vast, they are great, they are free. What about when you have done them all? have a look at what else there's to do in Kensington. Kensington has some great smaller museums scattered around. The Design Museum relocated to the area in late 2016, shooting over a vast, magnificent building. The permanent exhibition contains designs for future subway trains, and we've been impressed by the temporary displays so much too. It's one for the art lovers, called a private palace of art and has been the studio and home of Victorian celebrity Lord Leighton. 

It exhibits many of his sculptures and paintings - but is famous for its exotic Arab Hall. Nearby 18 Stafford Terrace was the house of Punch cartoonist Ed Linley Sambourne and provides an insight into his family life. Another obvious attraction for tourist possibly, but the number of Londoners have been within Kensington Palace? Run by Historic Royal Palaces, the general public can visit historic parts of the building such as Queen Mary II's state apartments as well as the King's Staircase - definitely the most theatrical flight of stairs inside the city. 

Not into all things royal? Stick to Kensington Gardens rather. As being a Royal Park, it is free to enter and has many points of interest, such as that the Grade II listed Elfin Oak, a secure tree trunk that's carved with fairies. Other stuff worth visiting include the Peter Pan Statue as well as the secret stones. Jump beyond the reception and climb seven floors above London and relish the views from Kensington Roof Gardens. It's real life flamingos, and there is not a lot that may beat that. You can visit the Tetto Giardini for free, provided there are not any private events on, but it is best enjoyed on that the Babylon Terrace with a cocktail at hand, perched right above Kensington High Street, as well as feeling a million miles away. 

In case the flamingos at the Roof Gardens did not satisfy your exotic bird needs, return to the ground level as well as work together at Holland Park, where peacocks roam free. Formal gardens, woodland, a play area as well as a cafe make up the majority of Holland Park, but that the highlight is that the Japanese Kyoto Garden, with blossom trees, a waterfall, and a general environment of relaxation. Kensington is a house too, but one of London's Magnificent Seven cemeteries, Brompton. It is still a working cemetery, but can also be home to the tombs of many greats, including suffragette Emmeline Pankhurst.

Article was written by Amo Singh