Close Attractions

What's close to Regents Plaza Apartments

Madame Tussauds - London

Madame Tussaud, a friend of Louis XVI's sister, arrived in England in 1802 fleeing from the French revolution. She brought with her a collection of death masks of guillotined aristocrats. First opened in The Strand, Madame Tussauds waxwork exhibition was later moved to Marylebone Road. Madame Tussauds continued to grow as its creator added to her collection models of English murderers and body snatchers. Today you will find models of well known sports personalities, musicians and film stars, statesmen from around the world, and even the Royal Family. Have fun in the new Superstars and Legends section by searching for your personal hero or heroine, or find your favourite film star and tell them you are their greatest fan.

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The London School of Business and Finance

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.

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Marble Arch - London

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.

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Kensington Palace

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.

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University of Westminster

The University of Westminster is a recognised centre of excellence in teaching and learning. The institution has world class reputation which has been earned over a period of 170 years. The University´┐Żs reputation has been built on exceptional academic quality, outstanding teaching staff, world class research facilities, central London locations and strong links with industry.

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The Heythrop College

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.

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The London School of Business and Management

The London School of Business and Management is a private, further and higher education institution that specialises in offering quality degree, diploma and certificate academic programs to students from around the world. The School is able to provide students with the opportunity to study leading Business and IT programs. The programs offered are Financial Management, Manufacturing Management, HR Management, Procurement & Logistics, International Management, Strategic Marketing Challenges, Management of Public Policy, and Company & Partnership Law.

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The University of London

The University of London is a public institution that was established in 1826. It has around 22,000 students in the university. This University is based primarily in London. The University is a federal mega university made up of 31 affiliates. Through its Colleges and Institutes, the University of London offers over 3700 courses each year covering almost every subject found in any university curriculum. A few of the subjects that are covered include Divinity, Medicine, Law, Veterinary Medicine, Dental Surgery, Engineering, Science, Music, Arts, Business Administration, Education, Commerce and Humanities.

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The National College of Hypnosis and Psychotherapy - London

The National College of Hypnosis and Psychotherapy was founded during 1977 and located at Loughborough. It has been offering respected, evidenced based and independently accredited training in adult clinical hypnosis/hypnotherapy and hypno-psychotherapy. The College has training centres throughout the UK including London, Leeds, Liverpool, Oxford, East Midlands (Leicester), Newcastle, Manchester, South Wales and Glasgow. The NCHP courses and syllabus includes fundamentals of hypnosis, basic hypnotherapeutic techniques, contra-indications, simple relaxation, and suggestion therapy.

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The Institute of Commonwealth

The Institute of Commonwealth Studies was established by the University of London in 1949 to encourage research in the Commonwealth field. It is a postgraduate academic institution located at Russell Square, London. The Institute is the national and international center of excellence for policy-relevant research and teachings on Commonwealth studies, focusing on North-South relations, global peace and security, development, good governance, human rights and the politics of civil society. It offers postgraduate programs like MA in human rights, history, politics, sociology and law.

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Natural History Museum - London

'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.

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The School of Advanced Study

The School of Advanced Study, a postgraduate institution of the University of London, is the UK's national centre for the promotion and facilitation of research in the humanities and social sciences. It was established on 1 August 1994 and is located in Senate House in Bloomsbury, central London, close to the British Museum, the British Library and several of the Colleges of the University of London. The School brings together ten prestigious research Institutes, many of which have long and distinguished histories, to provide a large range of specialist research services, facilities and resources. Through its many activities the School's core aim is to provide an environment for the support, evaluation and pusuit of research which is accessible to postgraduate, postdoctoral and senior members of all Higher Education institutions in the United Kingdom and beyond.

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London Hotel School

London Hotel School is based in West Kensington Olympia, London. The College offers Edexcel/BTEC's HND in International Hotel Management and Hospitality Management. Their BA (Hons) in hospitality Management is in association with the University of Derby. The College offers HND in Hospitality Technology, Managerial Accounting, Food & Beverage Management, Housekeeping Management, Sales & Marketing Management, Convention and Meeting Management, International Hotel Management, Front Office Management, Human Resources Management, Marketing Management and Supervisory Management

The School of Pharmacy

The School of Pharmacy, established in 1842, is a constituent college of the University of London. It is located at Bloomsbury, London and has 1,400 students. The School is organized into four academic departments which are Pharmaceutical and Biological Chemistry, Pharmacology, Pharmaceutics, and Practice and Policy. The research undertaken at the School focuses on understanding medicines and health care and is organized into four divisions which are Drug Discovery, Formulation Sciences, Neurosciences, and Medicine Use and Health.

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British Museum

The British Museum holds in trust for the nation and the world a collection of art and antiquities from ancient and living cultures. Housed in one of Britain's architectural landmarks, the collection is one of the finest in existence, spanning two million years of human history. Access to the collections is free. The British Museum was founded in 1753 to promote universal understanding through the arts, natural history and science in a public museum. Since its foundation, the British Museum has been guided by three important principles:that the collections are held in perpetuity in their entirety;that they are widely available to all who seek to enjoy and learn from them and that they are curated by full-time specialists.

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Buckingham Palace - London

Buckingham Palace has served as the official London residence of Britain's sovereigns since 1837 and today is the administrative headquarters of the Monarch. Although in use for the many official events and receptions held by The Queen, the State Rooms at Buckingham Palace are open to visitors every year. For visitor information, please visit the Royal Collection website. Buckingham Palace has 775 rooms. These include 19 State rooms, 52 Royal and guest bedrooms, 188 staff bedrooms, 92 offices and 78 bathrooms. In measurements, the building is 108 metres long across the front, 120 metres deep (including the central quadrangle) and 24 metres high. 

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Highgate Golf Club - Highgate

Highgate is a wonderful friendly members' club which celebrated its centenary last year. It has 18 holes, runs to just under 6000 yards and is the nearest 18 hole course to the centre of London. It is a hilly parkland course with four par 3s and a single par 5 yielding a total par of 69 (SSS is 69). Included are four of the toughest par 4s you could hope to find in a single course with a course record of 63. There are grand views of the course from the clubhouse;there's a ready welcome in the bar, a competitive pro's shop for all your golfing needs and a practice net and putting green to help you warm up before play. Altogether an oasis of calm amidst London's rat race.

The London Electronics College

The London Electronics College is a center of adult education that provides technical training to its students. It was established in 1892 and is located in West Central London in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. The College offers courses in electronics engineering, information technology, computing, mathematics, English, modern languages and technology management.

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Kensington College of Business

Kensington College of Business (KCB) is one of the longest established independent HE colleges in the UK and celebrated its Silver Jubilee in 2007. It is situated at Wesley house, London. The College has a long and distinguished record of developing students talents. Kensington prepares students for leading professional qualifications, offering university foundation courses and other courses include Business Information Management;Business Studies;Marketing Professional Diploma;and MBA.

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The Cenotaph - Whitehall

The War memorial, known the world over as The Cenotaph, is situated in London's Whitehall;it was originally built of wood and plaster, for the first anniversary of the armistice in 1919. The memorial you see today was designed by Edward Lutyens and was created from Portland stone, the inscription simply reads "The Glorious Dead";it was unveiled one year later in 1920. On the Sunday nearest to 11th November at 11.00am each year, a remembrance service is held here, to commemorate the British Empire and Commonwealth servicemen, who died in the two world wars. The Monarch, representatives of the Church, state, the armed and auxiliary forces, gather to pay respect to those who lost their lives, defending the freedom of others. Hymns are sung, Prayers are said, and the two minute silence is observed;then wreaths of Poppies are laid on the steps of the cenotaph.

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Hammersmith Management College

Hammersmith Management College is located at Hammersmith, London. Hammersmithoffers diverse experiences with wide cultural mix. They are committed to providingtheir students with quality education, professional training and appropriate careeradvice. The curriculum is specifically structured to prepare students to deal withthe challenges of job market. HMC offers courses in the areas ofAccountancy and Finance, Business Management, IT, Travel and Tourism, Law and English language.

Bank of England Museum

The Bank of England Museum tells the story of the Bank of England from its foundation in 1694 to its role today as the United Kingdoms central bank. Standing at the centre of the UKs financial system, the Bank is committed to promoting and maintaining financial stability as its contribution to a healthy economy. The Bank sets interest rates to control inflation, issues banknotes and works to maintain a stable financial system.

The Banqueting House - Whitehall Palace

The Banqueting House, opposite Horse Guards Parade, is the sole surviving complete building of Whitehall Palace, the sovereigns principal residence until the reign of William III.The Palace was built by the renowned 17th century architect Inigo Jones for King James to hold state occasions including masques, plays and state banquets and was once one of the largest palaces in Europe. Sadly, the majority of the palaces buildings were lost in the devastating fire of 1698.

Williams College

Williams College is a private college, founded in 1793. It is located in the Berkshires in northwestern Massachusetts. The College currently enrolls around 2,137 undergraduate students and over 48 graduate students. The College subjects cover three academic areas are Social sciences, Humanities and Sciences. The College offer majors in American Studies, Anthropology, Asian Studies, Classics in (Greek and Latin), Economics, History, Computer Science, Mathematics and Statistics, Geosciences, Biology, Astrophysics, Chemistry, Physics, Philosophy, Political Economy, Art, Theatre, Comparative Literature, Political Science and Sociology.

Royal Horticultural Halls and Conference Centre

The Royal Horticultural Halls and Conference Centre is centrally located in the "heart of Westminster", London and comprises two very fine exhibition and event Halls and a Conference Centre. This important and well-established multi-purpose events venue enjoys a prime location in an attractive residential area of Central London. The combination of its three facilities offers maximum flexibility for event organisers both in terms of space and application. The venue has an unrivalled track record of hosting all manner of events from trade and consumer fairs to corporate events and conferences. The venue has become a recognised centre for niche market, sectoral and new launch events. For examples of these please refer to our list of events.

Houses of Parliament

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.

Chelsea Football Club

Chelsea have always done things differently. Their beginnings were certainly unusual;the club had a ground before they were formed, and were elected to the Football League without even playing a match. Success, though, wasn't so easy to obtain and 1955's league title was the club's first major honour. 1970 witnessed more silverware in the form of the FA Cup and the European Cup-Winners Cup followed a year later. But the 'golden era' was short-lived and by 1975 the 'twilight years' had begun with the club struggling both on and off the pitch. Fact:Stamford Bridge was originally offered to Fulham to play there but they declined the chance and so Chelsea took the chance instead.

London Eye

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.

Big Ben - London

The clock tower looks spectacular at night when the four clock faces are illuminated. Each dial is 23 feet square (49.15 square metres)Big Ben's minute hands are 14 feet long (4.26 metres)The figures on the face of Big Ben are two feet high (0.6 metres)A special light above the clock faces is also illuminated, letting the public know when parliament is in session.Big Ben's timekeeping is strictly regulated by a stack of coins placed on the huge pendulum. Big Ben has rarely stopped. Even after a bomb destroyed the Commons chamber during the Second World War, the clock tower survived and Big Ben continued to strike the hours.The chimes of Big Ben were first broadcast by the BBC on 31 December 1923, a tradition that continues to this day.The Palace of Westminster was destroyed by fire in 1834. In 1844, it was decided the new buildings for the Houses of Parliament should include a tower and a clock. The bell was refashioned in Whitechapel in 1858 and the clock first rang across Westminster on 31 May 1859.Just two months later, Big Ben cracked. A lighter hammer was fitted and the bell rotated to present an undamaged section to the hammer. This is the bell as we hear it today.The origin of the name Big Ben is not known, although two different theories exist.The first is that is was named after Sir Benjamin Hall, the first commissioner of works, a large man who was known affectionately in the house as "Big Ben".The second theory is that it was named after a heavyweight boxing champion at that time, Benjamin Caunt. Also known as "Big Ben", this nickname was commonly bestowed in society to anything that was the heaviest in its class.

Institute for Arts in Therapy and Education

The Institute has been in operation for over 20 years and located at London. It was founded by an eminent Child Psychiatrist. Now it is a British Accredited Higher and Independent Education College and runs three Masters Degree courses. It has 350 students. The courses offered at the Institute are unique, like Masters in Integrative Child Psychotherapy, Integrative Arts Psychotherapy, Emotional Literacy for Children and Creativity and Imagination;and Diploma in The Therapeutic and Educational Application of the Arts, Creative Group Therapy and Therapeutic Counselling with

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City Thameslink Railway Station

City Thameslink station is an underground mainline railway station in the City of London, at the point where Fleet Street becomes Ludgate Hill. It is in zone 1, between Blackfriars station and Farringdon station on the Thameslink service. It was opened in 1988 as St Paul's Thameslink. The name was apparently changed to avoid confusion with St. Paul's tube station, which is several hundred yards away and on the other side of St Paul's Cathedral. City Thameslink station replaced Holborn Viaduct railway station, which was a terminus located close to Holborn Viaduct itself and which was closed on January 26th, 1990. The station is underground and accessed via lift and escalator from Ludgate Hill.

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