Welcome to the City of London Corporation <> Towering achievement The City of London maintains five Thames bridges including the world-famous Tower Bridge and iconic Millennium Bridge Green space in London Find our green spaces in London including Hampstead Heath, Epping Forest, Burnham Beeches and over 200 parks and gardens in the Square Mile Schools in the City Sir John Cass Primary School - one of the leading primary schools in the capital Leisure in the City Golden Lane Sport & Fitness is one in a range of leisure options available in the Square Mile Monument The City of London maintains one of the City’s best-loved attractions City Planning Leading the way with urban planning The global business City The City is the world’s leading centre for international financial services and business Featured sections Don’t miss... Streetworks We aim to plan proposed works carefully to keep disruptions to a minimum. Sign up for eShot
20 great UK walks with pubs, chosen by nature writers 1 Grassington, Yorkshire dales Length: 11 milesTime: 5½ hoursStart/finish: Grassington National Park Centre (Google map/OS Explorer OL2)Grade: ModerateRefuel: Craven Arms, Appletreewick Anyone who grows up in or around the Yorkshire dales ends up carrying it with them. There’s something about the crumpled-duvet landscapes of emerald field and heathery fell, about encountering its sudden, Shire-like valleys threaded with muscular peat rivers, about stumbling across a ruined abbey at dusk or drinking well-earned beers by pub fires that forever sticks in the head and the heart. London's Big Ben - - the story of a London icon The Houses of Parliament's iconic clock tower is one of London's most famous landmarks. Don't leave London without visiting Big Ben! The Houses of Parliament and Elizabeth Tower, commonly called Big Ben, are among London's most iconic landmarks. Technically, Big Ben is the name given to the massive bell inside the clock tower, which weighs more than 13 tons (13,760 kg).
Vegetable flashcards, game cards, bingo cards, vegetables worksheets and other vegetable printables onions, green peppers, tomatoes, mushrooms, lettuce, broccoli, potatoes, carrots, a pumpkin, beans/peas, radishes, cabbage, corn, an eggplant, a cucumber large flash cards , medium flash cards, small game cards , bingo cards, a handout vegetable flash cards with black and white backings: Why everyone should visit London at least once in their lifetime So perhaps you’re not much of a traveller. Whether your budget’s too tight for regular trips away or you’re just a homebody by nature, there’s at least one trip you need to make, and that’s to the country’s capital. London is a city unlike any other in the world, so why not book at room in one of our London hotels for a long weekend? Here are 6 reasons why everyone needs to go to London at least once: 1) The Famous Sights Big Ben, the Tower of London, Buckingham Palace, the London Eye… The list goes on and on.
London with kids You have already covered the classics – from the Tower of London to the dinosaurs of the Natural History Museum, feeding countless squirrels on the way. What else to do with kids in London? Here are a few ideas. A New Form Has Been Discovered in Sacred Geometry — Meet The Chestahedron Apparently the heart doesn’t pump blood but is the vortex regulator of the blood as the blood flows through the arteries and veins. Frank Chester studied Rudolf Steiner and discovered through his understanding of the Platonic forms the geometry of the heart. The article below is titled The Mysterious Heart and was published in a German Magazine,
Sleeping Beauty - Hackney Empire In a brand new pantomime created by the award-winning team at Hackney Empire, Susie McKenna and Steve Edis bring this traditional fairytale bang up to date. ‘Spectacular… it’s a corker’ ★★★★★ Culture Whisper ‘An explosion of spirited, sparkly fun’ ★★★★ Evening Standard ‘The gutsiest show of the season’ ★★★★ Time Out ‘The liveliest and loudest panto in London’ ★★★★ Financial Times ‘Panto perfection’ ★★★★ The Stage Tate Modern Southwark (Jubilee Line, 600 metres approx Blackfriars: District and Circle Line, 800 metres approx St Paul’s: Central Line, 1,100 metres approx. Routes 45, 63 and 100 stop on Blackfriars Bridge Road Routes RV1 and 381 stop on Southwark Street Route 344 stops on Southwark Bridge Road Blackfriars 300 metres from the South exit; 800 metres from the North exit. London Bridge 1,100 metres approx. The Tate Boat runs every forty minutes along the Thames between Tate Britain and Tate Modern. Other river services run between Millbank Pier and Bankside Pier.
A 300 Million Year Old Screw Has Researchers Baffled There are numerous archaeological discoveries that science cannot understand, we have come across countless findings that have ended up as being just that, findings that have caught the attention of researchers, but have yet to be accurately explained. In this case we have a screw that according to researchers is 300 million years old, and like many awkward discoveries in the past, it was found in Russia in the 90’s. Russian scientists found it by chance actually, as they were performing analysis after the fall of a meteorite in the Kaluga region when they came across a mysterious object that resembled a modern-day screw. Scientists were baffled and did not know what to think of it. Did it come from space? Is this screw proof of ancient civilizations that inhabited Earth millions of years ago?
London with Small Children – Top Three Things to Do on a Budget London with Small Children – Top Three Things to Do on a Budget 19 January 2014 by Editor In one of my particularly optimistic (or possibly slightly tipsy) moments I booked a weekend in London with my parents and our three small children. After realising the gravity of what I had done I did some SERIOUS research in where to go and how to get there – with the minimal amount of stress possible. Emirates Air Line (cable car) The service, announced in July 2010 and estimated to cost £60 million, comprises a 1-kilometre (0.62 mi) gondola line that crosses the Thames from the Greenwich Peninsula to the ExCeL London. Construction began in August 2011. The cable car is based on monocable detachable gondola (MDG) technology, a system which uses a single cable for both propulsion and support, used also on the metrocable in Medellín, Colombia. The MDG system is reportedly cheaper and quicker to install than a more complex three-cable system which would allow larger-capacity cars. On 4 July 2010, Transport for London (TfL) announced plans to develop a cable car crossing over the River Thames.