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Welcome to Prince of Wales West Lodge

Address: Prince of Wales Gate, Hyde Park, Knightsbridge, Knightsbridge, SW7 1NR

Hotel Description

Prince of Wales West Lodge offers self-catering accommodation in a unique property in Hyde Park, London. FreeWiFi access is available. The property is 500 metres from Royal Albert Hall. Free WiFi and free parking are available. The property has 1 spacious bedroom and a modern bathroom with shower. The living room has a sofa bed, flat-screen TV with satellite channels and an iPod dock, and the property has a beautiful private garden. The well-equipped kitchen has a dishwasher, washing machine and a microwave. The sophisticated bars and restaurants of Knightsbridge and Kensington can be reached within a 15-minute walk. If you feel like visiting the surroundings, check out Harrods (600 metres) and the Victoria and Albert Museum (5-minute walk). London Heathrow Airport is 50 minutes away by public transport.

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Attractions - Prince of Wales West Lodge

Natural History Museum - London - Museum

Natural History Museum - London - Museum

Distance 0.44 miles (0.71 km)
'Welcome to the Natural History Museum. We promote the discovery, understanding, enjoyment, and responsible use of the natural world. Explore our world-class collections, fantastic exhibitions and cutting-edge research online, or visit our landmark buildings.' Encounter our fiercest and smartest T. rex ever - a giant meat-eater that can sense when people are near. 18 Mar 2005 - 18 Mar 2007. Take a multimedia tour of the Museum's incredible architecture. 22 Aug 2005 - 07 May 2006. Coral reefs are beautiful and diverse but fragile ecosystems. Hear about the risks they face and some projects to save them. 24 Mar 2006. The Museum is open every day except 24-26 December. Last admission is at 17:30.

Kensington Palace - Landmark

Kensington Palace - Landmark

Distance 0.74 miles (1.18 km)
Kensington Palace in London is a working Royal residence. Of great historical importance, Kensington Palace was the favourite residence of successive sovereigns until 1760. It was also the birthplace and childhood home of Queen Victoria. Today Kensington Palace accommodates the offices and private apartments of a number of members of the Royal Family. Although managed by Historic Royal Palaces, the Palace is furnished with items from the Royal Collection.

The London School of Business and Finance - University

The London School of Business and Finance - University

Distance 0.89 miles (1.42 km)
The London School of Business and Finance is located in London. The School offers the following programs, namely masters (MBA/MIB/MSc), dual programs (MBA+ACCA, MBA+CIMA, MBA+CIM), professional (ACCA, CIMA, CFA, CIM), for executives (financial modeling, mergers & acquisition, treasury management) as well as professional education in the areas of business, management, marketing, finance and accountancy.

The Heythrop College - University

The Heythrop College - University

Distance 0.89 miles (1.42 km)
The Heythrop College, established in 1614, is a constituent college of the University of London and is located at Kensington, London. The College offers several undergraduate and postgraduate programs along with research opportunities. These courses include pastoral liturgy, pastoral theology, philosophy, philosophy and psychology, religion and ethics, philosophy and theology, psychology and theology, psychology of religion, Abrahamic religions, divinity, theology, biblical studies, Canon law, Christian ethics, Christian theology, Christian spirituality and Christianity, and inter-religious relations.

Marble Arch - London - Landmark

Marble Arch - London - Landmark

Distance 0.96 miles (1.54 km)
Marble Arch was designed by John Nash in 1828. Built of white Carrara marble, the design was taken from the triumphal arch of Constantine in Rome. It was erected to form a grand gateway to Buckingham Palace. When Queen Victoria and Prince Albert decided to enlarge the palace in 1851, room was made for the extension by removing the vast arch, which then became an entrance to Hyde Park. The upper part of the arch has been used as a place for police surveillance. During a riot in 1855 the crowd were brought to order by a body of police, who emerged from the arch taking the demonstrators by surprise. The area in which Marble Arch now stands was known as Tyburn, the site of the three-legged gallows, a place of public execution, where crowds gathered to witness the gruesome sight.