Top Places to Visit in West London 💂🏽
Go deer-spotting in Richmond Park
What is it? Covering a staggering 2,500 acres, Richmond Park is the largest royal park in London.
Why go? There are hundreds of red and fallow deer who have a grand old time roaming the grounds. They're pretty chill, except in rutting season (September-October) and birthing season (May-July) when it's best to give them more space. After an eyeful of deer, head to King Henry's Mound for panoramic views of the city, right across to St Paul's Cathedral.
Explore giant greenhouses at Kew Gardens
What is it? exotic flowers, plant life, and even a treetop stroll may be found in this surreal hideaway.
Why go? The world's biggest surviving Victorian glasshouse, a Chinese pavilion constructed in 1762, and an exciting array of exhibitions and conferences can all be found in the enormous 300-acre Kew Gardens. There is a lot going on in the background, as experts strive tirelessly at not one, but two national centres for botanical study to protect the future of plant life.
Spot pretty narrowboats in Little Venice.
What is it? Little Venice, the most charming narrowboat hangout in London, is a floating enclave of cafés, bars, and stores along the river.
Why go? Living in the inner city is the antidote, so take a stroll down the Canalside and choose your ideal houseboat. Some of the city's most adored idiosyncrasies, like the adorable Puppet Theatre Barge or the busy comedy venue the Canal Café Theatre, may also be found in Little Venice.
Get lost in Hampton Court Palace’s hedge maze
What is it? The Palace Maze, which is located in the Tudor stronghold of Hampton Court Palace, was built by William III sometime about 1700 and has seen a number of kings and queens become lost within its hedges.
Why go? One of the great attractions of the magnificent Tudor castle that Henry VIII 'bought' from Cardinal Wolsey is the hedge maze, which is the oldest in the UK. See the way George I's chocolatier made the king's favourite drink, and King Charles II's royal restroom are all accessible to visitors.
Bounce off the walls at Oxygen Freejumping
What is it? A warehouse with 150 interconnected trampolines, a soft foam pit, and a huge air bag is dedicated solely to jumping activities.
Why go? How come you wouldn't go? Visitors may bound across the 27,000 square foot area in whichever direction they want, jumping on trampolines that allow them to "walk the wall" or over obstacle courses. freejump sessions.