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There is nothing better than exploring London with a guide who knows all of the city’s secrets. Why waste time looking for the attractions on a map or riding public transportation? Your experience will be much more enjoyable if you can rely on an experienced and friendly professional who is willing to show all the attractions of this wonderful metropolis. We offer city tours covering all the major sights of the British capital, and we are flexible enough to adapt the script to visit only the attractions of your interest.

Please see below some of the points of interest of London included in our city tour:

For our tour itineraries, we have some suggestions of fixed routes in London, covering the main tourist points; with stops at different places so the passengers will be able to take photos and to appreciate the local scenery.

If it is the desire of our clients, we suggest a half-day tour to the outskirts of the city, in order to show those out-of-town sites. Besides our pre-fixed schedules, clients can set up their own tours and likewise, we provide day tours outside London to visit places such as Stonehenge and Bath, Hampton Court and Windsor Castle, History and Shopping in Portsmouth, Oxford, Cambridge and whatever more our clients desire.

Bicester Village

The Bicester Village outlet shopping centre houses approximately 131 stores, encompassing a range of product categories.
Bicester Village is now established as a tourist attraction, as well as being the United Kingdom's leading designer outlet village.

Ashford

Ashford has been a communications hub and has stood at the centre of five railway lines since the 19th century. Recent changes have included the County Square shopping centre and the award winning Ashford Designer Outlet.

Portsmouth

Portsmouth has been a significant naval port for centuries, Portsmouth is home to the world's oldest dry dock and also home to some famous ships, including HMS Warrior, the Tudor carrack Mary Rose and Lord Nelson's flagship, HMS Victory (the world's oldest naval ship still in commission).
In Portsmouth you also find Gunwharf Quays, an outlet retail destination with 90 outlet stores and 30 restaurants, bars and cafes.

Hampton Court Palace

Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, It was originally built for Cardinal Thomas Wolsey, a favourite of King Henry VIII, circa 1514; in 1529, as Wolsey fell from favour, the palace was passed to the King, who enlarged it.
The following century, King William III's massive rebuilding and expansion project intended to rival Versailles was begun.[1] Work halted in 1694, leaving the palace in two distinct contrasting architectural styles, domestic Tudor and Baroque. Along with St. James's Palace, it is one of only two surviving palaces out of the many owned by King Henry VIII.

Windsor Castle

Windsor Castle is a royal residence at Windsor in the English county of Berkshire. The castle is notable for its long association with the English and later British royal family and also for its architecture. The original castle was built in the 11th century after the Norman invasion by William the Conqueror. Since the time of Henry I, it has been used by succeeding monarchs and is the longest-occupied palace in Europe.

Oxford

Oxford is a city known worldwide as the home of Oxford University, the oldest university in the English-speaking world.
Buildings in Oxford demonstrate examples of every English architectural period since the arrival of the Saxons, including the mid-18th-century Radcliffe Camera. Oxford is known as the "city of dreaming spires", a term coined by poet Matthew Arnold, a city worth visiting.

Stratford upon Avon

The town is a popular tourist destination owing to its status as birthplace of the playwright and poet William Shakespeare, often regarded as the world's greatest playwright of all time, receiving about 4.9 million visitors a year from all over the world. TheRoyal Shakespeare Company resides in Stratford's Royal Shakespeare Theatre, one of Britain's most important cultural venues.

Cambridge

The city of Cambridge is a university city in the United Kingdom with archaeological evidence of settlement in the area during the Bronze Ageand Roman times; under Viking rule Cambridge became an important trading centre, Cambridge is most widely known as the home of the University of Cambridge, founded in 1209 and consistently ranked one of the top five universities in the world.

Stonehenge

Stonehenge is a prehistoric monument located in Wiltshire, England, one of the most famous sites in the world, Stonehenge is the remains of a ring of standing stones set within earthworks. It is in the middle of the most dense complex of Neolithic and Bronze Age monuments in England, including several hundred burial mounds. Archaeologists believe it was built anywhere from 3000 BC to 2000 BC.

Bath

Bath is a city in Somerset, South West England, the city became a spa in AD 60 when the Romans built baths and a temple in the valley of the River Avon, It became popular as a spa town during the Georgian era, leaving a heritage of Georgian architecture crafted from Bath Stone. Bath became a World Heritage Site in 1987.

Castle Combe

Castle Combe is a small medieval village in Wiltshire England, believed founded around the 6th century the village has a 14th century market cross, erected when the privilege to hold a weekly market in Castle Combe was granted. It is situated where the three principal streets converge, beside which is one of Castle Combe's two village pumps. Some small stone steps near the cross were for horse riders to mount and dismount.
The village prospered during the 15th century when it belonged to Millicent, the wife of Sir Stephen Le Scrope and then of Sir John Fastolf (1380-1459), a Norfolk knight who was the effective lord of the manor for fifty years. He promoted the woollen industry, supplying his own troops and others for Henry V's war in France. It was also the set of famous movies like Stardust and Spielberg's War Horse. St. Andrew's Church is the home of the Castle Combe Clock, one of the very few English medieval clocks still in use.