1. Buckingham Palace
Buckingham Palace is probably the most famous landmarks in London. Official residence of every king / queen of England since 1873, consists of 775 rooms, including 78 bathrooms, 52 bedrooms for the royal family and guests, 19 special state space, 188 bedrooms for staff, and 92 workspaces. The palace have the police station, hospital, post office and its own cinema, and the largest private garden and helipad (helicopter pad) the oldest in London. There used to be 6 birds flamingo live in the palace garden, but unfortunately a hungry fox prey on the birds, and there is never a replacement bird. Make sure you watch the change of guards ceremony at 11 noon each day, or days depending on the season.
2. Kensington Palace
Duke and Duchess of Cambridge (aka Will & Kate), and Prince George lived at Kensington Palace. Most of the palace is open to the public, such as parks with a very beautiful arrangement of spaces and special state (State Rooms). Residence of the royal family for nearly 300 years, the previous occupant was Queen Victoria and Princess Diana, Princess of Wales. Do not miss the exhibition fashion empire, including the collection of Princess Diana’s famous dress.
3. Hampton Court Palace
Hampton Court Palace is a luxurious residence of King Henry VIII. The palace is known to be haunted, with news about the sighting of the wife of King Henry VIII (Jane Seymour, Anne Boleyn and Catherine Howard) wandering along the hallway, shut the door, and ran to the chapel. Unlike other palaces, in this palace you are free to go and explore it. -spotting Place that must be explored is the Tudor kitchens, haunted gallery, and a maze area of 1350m2 in the middle of the palace garden.
4. Tower of London
Built in 1066 by tea Wiliiam Conqueror, the Tower of London guarded by Beefaters (special forces guard the Tower of London) in charge of keeping the black crows in this tower. According to legend if the black crow left of the tower, the White Tower (the white tower) will collapse and there will be a big disaster in the UK. The tower was once a prison and a place for execution of sentence for the nobles, including the wives of Henry VIII. Subsequently it became the observatory tower, armory, zoo, treasure warehouses, and percetak royal coins (Royal Mint). Now a public museum where you can look up to 23,578 gems used to decorate the crown.
5. Hyde Park
Previously a deer park belonging to King Henry VIII’s private, 360–acre area of the park has been open to the public since 1635 Up pedalo (paddle boat) to surround the Serpentine lake, visit the Princess of Wales Memorial Fountain in honor of Princess Diana, and if you visit Sunday morning you can hear the speech of people from all walks of life at Speakers‘ Corner. The place made for street theater performances, if you want to swear, you can convey your thoughts to the world in that place.
6. Westminster Abbey
Wesminter Abbey with gothic style is decorated with stained glass and intricate stone carvings is a UNESCO cultural heritage site. Since 1066 every king / queen crowned at this place, Wesminter Abbey also became a member of the wedding empire including Majesty Queen Elizabeth with the Duke of Edinburgh, and Wills & Kate in 2011 17 king / queen and famous figures such as Charles Dickens, Thomas Hardy, Sir Isaac Newton, Rudyard Kipling, Charles Darwin and Geoffrey Chaucer was buried in Westminster Abbey.
7. St. James’ Park
St. James‘ Park is located right next to Buckingham Palace. Previously, he was the King Henry VIII’s hunting, until now serves as a royal zoo, reservoirs, and even a bowling alley. This park is a habitat for many birds and also gorgeous fluffy pelican birds that inhabit this park has since awarded by the Russian Ambassador to the Kingdom in the year 1664 The birds are fed at 2 pm each day. Berisitirahat on a park bench and you may be accompanied by a pelican bird – it is a unique habit of birds to form an unattractive but this friendly.