3 DAYS IN LONDON: Best itinerary & what to see in London (+ map)

Londýn za 3 dny / co vidět v londýně

Planning to visit London for 3 days? An itinerary and guide to the top must-see places in London, including a clear map, will help you plan.

London, the capital of the United Kingdom, is a vibrant, cosmopolitan place that will literally enchant you with its atmosphere.

At least I was charmed by it and I still like to come back because London always surprises us with something new.

Every neighbourhood in London is different and different in some way. You feel like you are constantly uncovering new layers. That’s the funny thing about London.

Tower Bridge is our favourite place in London – with its promenade and plenty of things to do nearby

And the places you can visit here. World-leading museums, iconic landmarks, original attractions and markets where you can eat whatever you want. And lots of greenery. So much so that the UN has classified London as a forest.

These are just some of the magnets that draw millions of visitors each year. So much so, in fact, that London regularly tops the list of the most visited cities in Europe (followed by Paris, Istanbul, Rome and Amsterdam).

Is it possible to visit London in 3 days?

London is the most visited city in Europe. It already suggests that there are so many activities and places that you won’t even have enough time for a week.

London’ s main centre can be walked in a day. But you won’t get to see inside any of the galleries, museums or monuments and that would be a great pity. Plus, you wouldn’t be able to enjoy the city’s unmistakable London atmosphere in peace.

London is a city that you should set aside at least 3 days (preferably 5 days) to explore more parts of the city and get a better idea of its diversity.

3 Days in London
Mayfair district

How to enjoy London in 3 days?

Go on foot

Central London is walkable. This allows you to discover places you would not otherwise have a chance to see.

But there are plenty of interesting places outside central London – Kensington Palace, the Royal Botanic Gardens, Windsor Castle, Greenwich Park and more.

London’s public transport is reliable and connects you to the furthest reaches of London. And all you need is your contactless card, which you insert into the reader when you board (on the metro and on the train, as well as when you get off). This way, you will only be deducted the amount you have actually driven.

Learn more about how it works public transport in London in a separate article.

Stay near the centre

Find hotel near the centre. London is really big, and if you only have 3 days, you don’t want to spend more than you need to on the journey from your hotel to the centre.

Plus, what you save on accommodation, you pay for public transport. The London area is divided into zones (from Zone 1 in the centre to Zone 9 on the edge of the city). The further you are from the centre, the more expensive the transport is.

Our tips for the best hotels in London can be found in a separate article (including a map and practical information). I’ve included some tips at the end of this article London in 3 days.

London Eye / London in 3 days

Get London Pass

Planning to visit more paid sights, museums and attractions? Get London Pass. This is a tourist card that gives you free entry to over 90 places in London including Westminster Abbey, Tower of London, Tower Bridge, Kensington Palace, Windsor Castle and many other popular places.

In the itinerary below, I have noted in brackets for each place whether it is part of the London Pass to make it easier to see what the card includes. About London Pass read more in a separate article.

Book your tickets

Book your tickets for the most popular places in advance. Just show your mobile phone with your ticket and skip the line. In addition, some tickets can be cancelled 24 hours in advance for free if necessary.

Where you need to book tickets in advance, you can find directly at the individual venues.

What to see and do in London in 3 days?

We create our itineraries so that there is something of everything on every day. History, art, entertainment, walks through interesting places, plenty of places to relax and have a good meal.

The locations are close together so you don’t have to use the London Underground or buses any more than you need to.

A map with routes for each day will also help you plan. You can download the map to your computer or mobile phone and customize it according to your interests.

Route map of what to see in London in 3 days

HOW TO USE THIS MAP: Above you will find a detailed map of the route in London. Click at the top left of the map to see separate layers with highlighted locations. You can hide and show the different layers or click on the icons on the map to see the names of the places I mention in the London in 3 days guide. If you want to save the map, star it. For a larger version, click on the icon in the upper right corner.

London in 3 days: Westminster and Covent Garden

Itinerary for Day 1 in London:

  • Palace of Westminster and Westminster Abbey
  • Churchill Museum and Cabinet War Rooms
  • Buckingham Palace and the Changing of the Guard
  • Piccadilly Circus and Chinatown
  • Trafalgar Square and the National Gallery
  • London Eye
  • Covent Garden

Palace of Westminster

London in 3 days / Palace of Westminster

We start at the most important place in London – the Palace of Westminster, home to the Houses of Parliament. This is where the future of the United Kingdom is debated, approved and decided.

But beyond that, the Palace of Westminster is an imposing neo-Gothic structure with the famous Elizabeth Tower and the even more famous 13 tonne Big Ben bell inside. The bell is named after Benjamin Hall, the man who commissioned the bell.

We’ll return to the Houses of Parliament later today, but now it’s time to head towards Buckingham Palace, where the morning changing of the guard is taking place.

Westminster Abbey

Just a few steps from the Palace of Westminster stands one of the most beautiful buildings in London – Westminster Abbey (part of the London Pass).

London in 3 days / Westminster Abbey

A piece of English history was written here. Westminster Abbey has hosted coronations, weddings and funerals of royalty. It was the wedding venue of Prince William and Kate Middleton, the funeral of Princess Diana and naturalist Charles Darwin, and the final resting place of Charles Dickens, Isaac Newton, 17 British kings and queens and 3,000 other great Britons.

The cathedral opens at 9:30 am and offers a lot to see. Set aside at least an hour and a half. To skip the ticket queue, it is better to order tickets in advance (just show your ticket on your mobile phone at the venue).

Churchill Museum and Cabinet War Rooms

Churchill War Rooms

From the Abbey we turn past the Central Hall Convention Centre to St James’s Park. There are government buildings here, as well as the Churchill Museum.

This should not escape anyone interested in the Second World War. This is Winston Churchill’s secret cabinet from the 2nd World War. World War II in the Whitehall Underground, from where Churchill directed the war effort for 6 years.

Admission is not the lowest, as is usual in London, but if you are a history buff like Petya, you will be delighted. The site is well preserved and perfectly immerses you in the wartime history.

The visit will take at least an hour (more like 2 hours), so if you want to see the changing of the guard at 11am, go to the Churchill Museum later. You can buy tickets online for a pre-selected time.

Buckingham Palace

London in 3 days / St James Park

We walk through St James Park, one of the 8 Royal Parks. There are a lot of animals here that are perfectly domesticated. If you have a few nuts with you, the squirrels will eat them right out of your hand. There is a lake running through the park and you will also see flamingos.

The park leads up to Buckingham Palace. It’s only open for a few weeks in summer and early autumn, but you can visit the Queen’s Gallery (a museum with the Royal Family’s art collection, including portraits; part of the London Pass) at any time of year.

Buckingham Palace London

Buckingham Palace has been home to the British Royal Family since 1837 and has the largest private garden in London. What draws the crowds is the world-famous parade of royal grads in red uniforms and bearskin hats.

The official start is at 11am, but I recommend being there about half an hour before to ensure a good view. In June and July there is a daily changing of the guards and for the rest of the year only on certain days – check the information on the official website directly before visiting. Changing of the Guard in London .

Piccadilly Circus and China town

From history straight to the colourful and bustling Piccadilly Circus, London’s equivalent of New York’s Times Square. Piccadilly Circus is full of lights and large advertising sculptures. In the middle of it all stands a statue of Eros.

Piccadilly Circus London

It’ll be around lunchtime (depending on what you’ve already visited) and it’s time to grab a bite to eat. Just a short walk from Piccadilly Circus, China town lies across Leicester Square. It extends along Gerrard Street.

In no time at all, you will find yourself in Asia. In a place full of red lanterns and authentic restaurants with delicious Asian cuisine.

Chinatown London / London in 3 days

That’s the incredible thing about London. Just a few minutes of walking and it will turn into a completely different place.

Trafalgar Square

From Chinatown we continue to another famous square – Trafalgar Square, dominated by the National Gallery.

If you’re interested in classical art, you’ll find it here. In addition, admission is free and it is open until 6 pm (9 pm on Fridays).

National Gallery London / London in 3 days

Another landmark of Trafalgar Square is the Nelson’s Column, which commemorates Admiral Nelson’s victory at the Battle of Trafalgar in 1805. The column is guarded by 4 bronze lions.

Trafalgar Square / London in 3 days

From Trafalgar Square, we continue along Whitehall, which is famous for its government buildings, including 10 Downing Street, where the British Prime Minister lives and works (you can tell by the guarded gate where entry is forbidden).

Whitehall London

There are also 2 memorials at Whitehall, as a tribute to the fallen soldiers in WW2. World War II and the women who went to war.

After a few minutes you will walk back to the Palace of Westminster. If you missed the Churchill Museum this morning, you can come here now.

From the palace we continue across Westminster Bridge where everyone takes the iconic photo of the Palace of Westminster.

London Eye

London Eye London

We’re heading to the penultimate place you can see from Westminster Bridge – the London Eye. At 135 metres, it is the highest Russian bike in Europe.

This way you’ll have a great view of London at sunset in the evening. Tickets for the London Eye are more expensive on the day and there are long queues (depending on the season and time).

Tip: The London Eye is one of the most popular sights in London and there are long queues – skip the line by booking tickets in advance.

London in 3 days itinerary / London Eye view
View from the London Eye

Covent Garden

It’s on to the evening and the best time to visit Covent Garden, where we finish the first day.

Covent Garden is a lively neighbourhood full of independent and upmarket shops (most close at 7-8pm), restaurants, bars and street performers.

Covent Garden London
Apple Market in Covent Garden

In the centre is St Paul’s Anglican Church and the Covent Garden Market (opening hours 10:00-19:30, only until 18:00 on Mon and Wed).

Take a walk through the surrounding streets, which are charming, full of colour and greenery. My pick is Neal’s Yard. You’ll need to keep your eyes peeled, as the entrance is through a narrow alley, but it’s well worth the search.

Neal’s Yard is a hidden alley full of colour, where a narrow turn leads

Not only in the market, but also in the surrounding area, there are plenty of options where you can eat from Japanese cuisine to Taiwanese, Indian, Italian, American and Mexican.

From the London Eye, Covent Garden can be reached via Hungerford Bridge (the first bridge after the London Eye). It’s less than 20 minutes walk.

Book tickets for London’s most popular attractions and skip the queue on the spot:

London in 3 days: City of London – Southwark

Itinerary for Day 2 in London:

  • Tower of London and Tower Bridge
  • The Shard
  • Borough Market
  • Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre and Tate Modern
  • St. Paul’s Cathedral
  • City of London and Shoreditch

Tower of London

Tower of London London / London in 3 days

Day two begins at one of London’s most important landmarks – the medieval Tower of London (part of the London Pass), one of the best symbols of London’s long and varied history and home to England’s crown jewels.

The Tower of London served as a prison for several centuries. One of the most famous prisoners was Rudolf Hess, Hitler’s deputy.

Tower of London

Visit the Royal Armoury, where you can see two suits of armour of Henry VIII. One that he wore as a slim young man and another when he was rounder as a king.

Or take a walk around the inner walls of the fort and see interactive displays of British monarchs.

A popular activity is to search for the 6 ravens that guard the fortress. Legend has it that if the ravens leave the fortress, the monarchy will fall and a great disaster will befall England.

TIP: The Tower of London is one of the most visited places in London. Skip the line by booking tickets in advance.

Tower Bridge

From the Tower of London, you can see the most beautiful bridge in London – Tower Bridge (part of the London Pass).

Many visitors confuse Tower Bridge with London Bridge, but they are completely different bridges. Later you will be able to compare the two bridges and see that each is quite different.

Tower Bridge London / London in 3 days

The bridge is named after the Tower of London. You can just walk around the bridge or visit inside to learn more about its history and the steam-powered winch mechanism that makes the bridge rise more than 1,000 times a year in 3 minutes. It was a unique mechanism in its time.

The tour starts in the first tower, from where you gradually climb up the tower, crossing the bridge between the towers, which has a part of the floor made of glass. You can see perfectly what’s below you. The tour ends in the second tower.

From Tower Bridge, we continue to the south bank of the Thames, where there is a well-maintained promenade and plenty of places of interest nearby. The first is the World War II naval ship HMS Belfast. It’s moored right on the Thames and you won’t miss it.

On your left you will see the tallest building in the UK – The Shard – among the skyscrapers.

The Shard – currently under renovation in 2023

If there was a competition for the best view in London, The Shard would win hands down. The view from the London Eye is amazing, but the view from The Shard is even better. You can see the whole of London from here.

The Shard is a jagged, glass structure that protrudes above its surroundings like a shard. It consists of 11 000 glass panels.

The Shard London / London in 3 days

The elevator takes you to the 68th floor, where the bar is located. From here you can then climb the stairs a few more floors up to the open viewpoint.

Tickets must be booked in advance for a specific time (but you can stay as long as you want).

The Shard London view
View from The Shard

Borough Market

Borough Market is London’s oldest market (dating back to the 13th century) and a great place to eat. Here you can try food from all over the world, from seafood, French cheeses to burgers (even for vegans).

Directly from Borough Market is London Bridge, which is often confused with Tower Bridge. London Bridge is a pretty ordinary bridge that connects the City of London with Southwark.

We will continue along the south bank of the Thames, where there are other interesting places. The first is the Golden Hinde (part of the London Pass). This is an Elizabethan galleon ship where you will learn more about what it was like to sail the seas in the 16th century under the command of Captain Sir Francis Drake.

Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre

The Globe Theatre London
Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre

Shakespeare’s Globe Theatre (part of the London Pass) is just minutes from the Golden Hinde. The theatre is famous for its open roof, under which productions of Shakespeare’s plays take place.

The original theatre burned down in 1613 and this one was built in 1997. It is almost indistinguishable from the original.

You can go to one of the performances or take a tour inside (the tour is part of the London Pass).

Tate Modern

Tate Modern London

Just behind the Globe Theatre is the Tate Modern Gallery, 4th the most visited museum in the world. If you are a lover of contemporary art, make sure you come here. Minimalism, surrealism, post-war abstraction and other contemporary movements by artists such as Picasso, Dali, Warhol and Gormley are well represented.

The 10th floor has a view of London. Not as good as from other places in London, but if you want to see London for free, it’s a good alternative. Admission to Tate Modern is completely free, temporary exhibitions are paid. Open daily 10:00-18:00.

St. Paul’s Cathedral

We leave the south bank of the Thames via the Millennium Bridge. You may remember it from films set in London.

It’s one of the most interesting bridges in the city and leads directly to the baroque St Paul’s Cathedral (part of the London Pass).

The cathedral is so huge (the second tallest after St. Peter’s Basilica in the Vatican) that you can see its dome from a distance.

St Paul’s Cathedral is an active church and the seat of the Bishop of London. It was originally built as a citywide project by architect Christopher Wren to revive London after the Great Fire of 1666, when the original cathedral burned down.

In the original design, the cathedral looked like a gigantic pineapple (yes, you heard right), because according to Wren, it symbolizes peace, hospitality and prosperity.

St Paul's Cathedral London / London in 3 days

Today the cathedral is the final resting place of many famous British figures including the Duke of Wellington, Christopher Wren and Admiral Nelson.

The interior is sure to impress you as much as it did us. Behind the altar is a chapel dedicated to the 28,000 US citizens who lost their lives in Britain during World War II.

You can climb the stairs to the top and take in the views of London. The cathedral closes at 4pm and services are held on Sundays. Book your tickets by clicking here.

City of London and Shoreditch

From the cathedral we head through the City of London to Shoreditch. It’s about a half hour walk (or 20 minutes by bus 8 or metro line Central two stops).

The City of London is officially London. The oldest part of the city, which is now full of skyscrapers.

It covers just 2.9 square kilometres and is home to 9,400 people, but over a quarter of a million people head to work during the day. When they leave their jobs in the evening, it’s a whirlwind of ties and suits.

City of London

The whole neighbourhood is an interesting contrast of skyscrapers and original houses where the locals live.

The Bank of England stands in the middle of the City of London. It is such a large and imposing building that you don’t have a chance to miss it.

Across Liverpool Street we come to our favourite neighbourhood of Shoreditch. It is known for its street art, excellent restaurants and bars and great local atmosphere. A perfect end to the second day, where you can just walk around and have something good to eat.

London in 3 days: Kensington

The first days we saw the main core of London and the most famous sights in London – Westminster Palace and Abbey, Buckingham Palace, London Eye, Tower of London, Tower Bridge or St. Paul Cathedral.

But there are still plenty of places to see in London. So we’re going to leave the last day a little open and show you 5 ways you can end your 3 days in London. Visit London’s great museums, step back in time with Harry Potter or soak up the mysterious atmosphere at Stonehenge. We will show you all the itineraries one by one.

Option 1 – Itinerary for Day 3 in London:

  • Kensington Palace
  • Royal Albert Hall
  • Science Museum, Natural History Museum and Victoria & Albert Museum
  • Royal Botanic Gardens

Kensington Palace

Kensington Palace London / London in 3 days

Kensington Palace (part of the London Pass) from 17th century is the home of Prince William and Kate, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge.

The palace is surrounded by beautiful landscaped gardens. But you can also take a peek inside and see exhibits focusing, among other things, on the life of Queen Victoria, who was the second longest reigning queen after Elizabeth II and spent her childhood at Kensington Palace. Book your tickets by clicking here.

Royal Albert Hall and Kensington Museum

There are some great museums around Kensington Palace that are free to enter – the Science Museum, the Natural History Museum (both great for kids too) and the Victoria & Albert Museum if you love art.

The museums have extensive collections, so set aside at least 2 hours for each one. All museums are located next door to each other, less than 20 minutes’ walk from Kensington Palace.

Along the way, you’ll have Kensington Gardens on your left (or you can walk straight through the gardens from Kensington Palace) and you’ll pass through the elegant and peaceful Kensington Quarter.

Royal Albert Hall

In about 10 minutes you will reach the world-famous Royal Albert Hall (part of the London Pass), which you can also see as part of the tour. It’s a beautiful building from the outside.

Directly opposite the Royal Albert Hall is the distinctive Gothic monument to King Albert, husband of Queen Victoria.

You turn past the Royal Albert Hall and follow the street between typical red brick houses, which are soon replaced by bright residential houses and a modern school building. A few minutes and you’re at the museums.

Museum of Science (Science Museum)

The Science Museum contains over 300,000 objects, including the oldest surviving steam locomotive, the first DNA model and the Apollo 10 command model. Admission is free, but you need to reserve a ticket in advance.

Natural History Museum (Natural History Museum)

Just opposite the Science Museum is another museum – The Natural History Museum. And again, it’s something to watch. Over 80 million items, including exhibits collected by Charles Darwin and an extensive collection of fossils.

A cast of a whale skeleton greets you in the opening hall. From there, the museum is divided thematically into several zones.

There is no admission fee, but again, you must reserve a ticket in advance.

Victoria & Albert Museum

Rounding out the top three is the Victoria & Albert Museum, one of the largest museums of decorative and design objects in the world. The collection is divided into 150 galleries and includes ceramics, sculptures, paintings, jewellery and fashion from all corners of the world. Free admission.

Royal Botanic Gardens

You’ll probably want to take a break after all that art and history. Hyde Park (directly adjacent to Kensington Gardens) is close to the museums.

Here you can stroll and walk slowly up to Oxford Street, the most famous shopping area.

But if you’re not planning on shopping, Oxford Street itself isn’t that interesting (unless it’s beautifully decorated in the run-up to Christmas).

Kew Gardens
Royal Botanic Gardens

The second tip is to get on the green District line at South Kensington station and head to the Royal Botanic Gardens at Kew Gardens (part of the London Pass), half an hour away.

Kew Gardens is an oasis full of beautiful flowers, greenhouses and paths where you can wander and have a bite to eat.

The gardens close at 19:00, on Thursdays they close at 16:00 and on weekends at 20:00. Book your tickets by clicking here .

Option 2 : Itinerary for Day 3 in London

  • British Museum
  • Soho and Oxford Street
  • Regent´s Park
  • Camden Market

British Museum

British Museum

The British Museum is one of the most visited museums in the world and the second most visited museum in London after the Tate Modern.

It was founded in 1753 as a cabinet of curiosities collected by the royal physician Hans Sloane. Today you can admire an extensive collection of more than 7 million objects from all over the world.

A map is available at the entrance for easy planning. It is better to choose a few points to visit and not try to see everything, because you don’t have a chance to see everything in one day.

The museum opens at 10:00. Admission to the museum is free. In high season it is better to book in advance.

From the museum, continue through Carnaby Street in Soho and Oxford Street to Regent’s Park. Soho is known for its bohemian atmosphere, theatres, jazz clubs, restaurants, music shops, cafes and bakeries.

Regent´s Park

Regent’s Park is one of the 8 Royal Parks in London and the place where you will find the beautiful rose and Japanese gardens.

In addition, the popular Madame Tussauds Museum (part of the London Pass) is located on the edge of the park. You’ll see characters ranging from Donald Trump to King King, but you’ll also have plenty of interactive fun.

On the north side of the park is the London Zoo (part of the London Pass), which is the oldest scientific zoo in the world.

Camden Market

Once through Regent’s Park, you’re just a short walk from Camden Market in Camden Town. The market and the neighbourhood are known for their alternative culture, which brings millions of visitors every year.

The market is diverse, eclectic and there are plenty of stalls with unique artworks (and often trinkets). In addition, you can have a great meal here.

Option 3: Itinerary for Day 3 in London

  • Boat cruise
  • Greenwich Park

Boat cruise and Greenwich Park

Get on a boat in the morning at the Palace of Westminster (one of London’s most popular attractions) and get a ride to Greenwich. Here lies Greenwich Park (part of the London Pass), which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Book a cruise on the Thames at this link .

Here you will find the Royal Observatory, the Cutty Sark tea clipper, the National Maritime Museum, the Queen’s House and the Prime Meridian, from which longitude is calculated.

All places can be visited within discounted combination tickets . You can eat at the popular Greenwich Market, halfway between the Thames and the park.

Option 4: Itinerary for Day 3 in London

  • Warner Bros. Studio Tour London

If you’re a Harry Potter fan, the agenda for the third day in London is clear. Just outside London is Warner Bros. Studio Tour London, where Harry Potter was filmed.

You will see, for example, the Hogwarts Express, Dumbledore’s Office or the Forbidden Forest. You’ll get to try out lots of costumes, fun activities and movie effects, such as a virtual broomstick ride.

Tickets must be booked in advance

Note: Tickets must be reserved in advance. They can sell out weeks in advance, so you need to book well in advance. Here you will find tickets with transport round trip.

Option 5: Itinerary for 3 days in London

  • Windsor Castle
  • Stonehenge

Take a trip to the beautiful surroundings of London and visit the home of the British King and the mysterious Stonehenge.

Windsor Castle

Windsor Castle is vast, monumental and offers a great overview of British history (going back 1,000 years). It is also the second largest castle complex that is still inhabited.

Windsor London

The castle is located in the small town of Windsor about an hour west of central London. You can get here with one transfer by metro and then by train (Google maps is good for current connections).

Allow at least half a day for the whole tour, including travel. You can rent a free audio guide on site.


Stonehenge is one of the best day trips around London. Located just outside Salisbury in Wiltshire.

Stonehenge is an ancient stone monument that dates back to around 3000 BC. For the prehistoric inhabitants it had a spiritual meaning and is still shrouded in many myths.

Stonehenge / best things to do in England
Stonehenge / best things to do in England

You can explore the mysterious stones from the fence. Unfortunately you can’t get directly to them, but that’s understandable given their importance. There’s also a great interactive museum on site to give you more information about the history of Stonehenge.

Salisbury can be reached in 1.5 hours by direct train from Waterloo Station in central London. Here you will then change to the shuttle bus to Stonehenge (30 minutes).

Book your Stonehenge tickets by clicking here and skip the line at the door. At the entrance, all you have to do is show your ticket on your mobile phone or print it out.

This ticket includes entry to Stonehenge and return transport from London to Stonehenge.

If you prefer a trip with transport, here are the most popular trips around London to Windsor Castle, Stonehenge and the spa town of Bath:

London in 3 days: Hotels

Choose your accommodation strategically so you don’t spend an hour travelling from your hotel to the city centre. And that could very well happen, given how big London is.

Here are some of our tips for accommodation with good accessibility, quality of service and price:

ibis London Blackfriars – hotel is on the south side of the Thames near Waterloo station; central London is within easy walking distance (near Westminster or London Eye); bus stop just opposite, restaurants and shops nearby

Blue Bells Hotel – A cheap but cosy hotel in the quiet Nothing Hill area near Nothing Hill Gate tube station, where 3 tube lines cross; steps from Kensington Gardens and Hyde Park

Blue Bells Hotel

ibis London City Shoreditch – modern rooms near Liverpool Street Station, where buses from Stansted Airport stop; next to Tesco Express hotel and restaurants and markets nearby; walking distance to Tower of London and Tower Bridge

Best Western Chiswick Palace – beautiful and quiet location near Heathrow Airport; bus stop just opposite; 25 minutes by tube to the centre; restaurants and shops nearby

Find out more about accommodation in London in this article: The best hotels in London .

How to save money in London on entrance fees to the sights?

  • Get London Pass tourist card which gives you free entry to over 90 places in London for a pre-selected number of days.
  • Or choose the second London Explorer Pass where you choose the number of attractions you plan to visit at a discounted price.

Map of London

HOW TO USE THIS MAP: Above you will find a detailed map of London. Click at the top left of the map to see separate layers with highlighted locations. You can hide and show the different layers or click on the icons on the map to see the names of the places I mention in my guide to London in 3 days. If you want to save the map, star it. For a larger version, click on the icon in the upper right corner.

This was our itinerary of what to see in London in 3 days. Do you have a question? Write in the comments below. We are happy to answer any questions. Have a safe journey!

More information about London

LONDON ITINERARY: Check out our article with tips on places to visit in London (entrance fees, opening times, map). Only one day in London? Check out our itinerary for London for 1 day.

LONDON GUIDE: In a separate article you can find out all about transport in London (airport, public transport, underground, bicycle). Read about accommodation, prices, food and safety in our London guide. Our recommendations for the best hotels in London will help you make your accommodation choices easier.

HOW TO SAVE IN LONDON: Read our 7 tips on how to save on transport and entrance fees in London. The London Pass is a popular way to save money in London – find out more about the London Pass.

LONDON WITH CHILDREN: London is a great place for the whole family. There are so many original and fun activities to keep the kids entertained. Read our recommendations for things to do in London with kids (+ more practical tips).

ENGLAND: Find tips on what to see and do in England in our list of the most beautiful places in England.

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *