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Welcome to Premier Inn London Waterloo

Address: York Road, Waterloo, London, SE1 7NJ

Hotel Description

Premier Inn London Waterloo is located on the site of the original General Lying-In Maternity Hospital. The London Eye and Waterloo Train and Underground Station are only 2 minutes’ walk away. Rooms at the hotel feature modern, functional decor. All include a flat-screen TV, tea and coffee making facilities and an en suite bathroom with hairdryer. Wi-Fi is available for an extra charge. Guests can enjoy a full hot buffet or continental breakfast daily in Thyme Restaurant, which serves a mix of mix of traditional and contemporary dishes. Guests can also relax with a drink in the bar area. Set only 4 minutes’ walk from Westminster Bridge, the Houses of Parliament, Westminster Abbey and Big Ben are all within 12 minutes' walk of Premier Inn London Waterloo. The Tate Modern is 20 minutes’ walk away along the South Bank, while the London Dungeon is 1.8 miles away.

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Attractions - Premier Inn London Waterloo

London Eye - Landmark

London Eye - Landmark

Distance 0.07 miles (0.12 km)
Since opening in March 2000 the EDF Energy London Eye has become an iconic landmark and a symbol of modern Britain. The London Eye is the UK's most popular paid for visitor attraction, visited by over 3.5 million people a year. A breathtaking feat of design and engineering, passengers in the London Eyes capsules can see up to 40 kilometres in all directions. The London Eye is the vision of David Marks and Julia Barfield, a husband and wife architect team. The wheel design was used as a metaphor for the end of the 20th century, and time turning into the new millennium. Back in 2000, the London Eye was known as the Millennium Wheel. At that time, British Airways was the main sponsor, and up until November 2005 they were joint shareholders with Marks Barfield Architects and The Tussauds Group. British Airways also privately funded the London Eye project from the early stages of conception. Today, the London Eye is operated by the London Eye Company Limited, a Merlin Entertainments Group Company.

Waterloo Railway Station - Railway Station

Waterloo Railway Station - Railway Station

Distance 0.25 miles (0.4 km)
Waterloo is a major railway station and transport interchange complex in the London Borough of Lambeth. It is located in the Waterloo district of London and named after the Battle of Waterloo in which Napoleon was defeated near Brussels. Somewhat ironically, it is now London's gateway for train passengers from France and Belgium. (In 1998, French politician Florent Longuepe wrote to Tony Blair demanding unsuccessfully that the station be renamed on the grounds that the name is insensitive to French visitors.) The complex comprises four linked railway stations and a bus station. The whole complex is within Travelcard Zone 1.

London City College - University

London City College - University

Distance 0.28 miles (0.45 km)
London City College, founded in 1982, is recognised by the British Accreditation Council for Independent Further & Higher Education (BAC). Courses are offered in the Royal Waterloo Study Centre in London. The College offers both full-time and part-time courses, as well as distance learning programs in subjects like Hospitality and Tourism Management, English as a Foreign Language, Accounting and Finance, Advertising and Public Relations, Computer Systems Engineering, Business Management, Secretarial Practice and much more.

Houses of Parliament - Country Home

Houses of Parliament - Country Home

Distance 0.32 miles (0.52 km)
The Houses of Parliament, otherwise known as The Palace of Westminster, stands on the site where Edward the Confessor had the original palace built in the first half of the eleventh century. In 1547 the royal residence was moved to Whitehall Palace, but the Lords continued to meet at Westminster, while the commons met in St. Stephen's Chapel. Ever since these early times, the Palace of Westminster has been home to the English Parliament. In 1834 a fire broke out which destroyed much of the old palace, all that remained was the chapel crypt, The Jewel Tower and Westminster Hall. It was Lord Melbourne, the Prime Minister, who saved the great hall by arranging for the fire engines to be brought right into the hall and personally supervising the fire fighting operation.