Baker Street is a station on the London Underground at the junction of Baker Street and the Marylebone Road. The station is in Travelcard Zone 1 and is served by five different lines. It is one of the original stations of the Metropolitan Railway (MR), the world's first underground railway, opened in 1863.On the Circle and Hammersmith & City lines it is between Great Portland Street and Edgware Road. On the Metropolitan line it is between Great Portland Street and Finchley Road. On the Bakerloo line it is between Regent's Park and Marylebone, and on the Jubilee line it is between Bond Street and St. John's Wood.LocationThe station has entrances on Baker Street, Chiltern Street (ticket holders only) and Marylebone Road. Nearby attractions include Regent's Park, Lord's Cricket Ground, the Sherlock Holmes Museum and Madame Tussauds.
St Marylebone C.E. SchoolDistance: 1.3 miTourist Information 64 Marylebone High Street, W1U 5BA London, W1U 5
Marylebone station, also known as London Marylebone, is a central London railway terminus and London Underground complex. It stands midway between the main line stations at Euston and Paddington, about 1 mile (1.6 km) from each.Originally the London terminus of the former Great Central Main Line to Sheffield and Manchester, which was closed north of Aylesbury in 1966, it now serves as the terminus of the Chiltern Main Line route to Birmingham, the London to Aylesbury Line (a remaining part of the former Great Central Line), and, in 2015 services commenced between Marylebone and, via a new chord connecting the Chiltern Main Line to the Oxford to Bicester Line.Marylebone is the Central London terminus for Chiltern Railways which provides a large number of commuter/regional services approximately due north-west principally along the M40 corridor to destinations in Buckinghamshire, parts of Oxfordshire, Warwickshire and the West Midlands.
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Russell Square is a London Underground station on Bernard Street, Bloomsbury in the London Borough of Camden. The station is on the Piccadilly line, between Holborn and King's Cross St Pancras and is in Travelcard Zone 1. It is a small but busy station, often used by office workers and by tourists who are staying in Bloomsbury's numerous hotels or visiting the British Museum.Russell Square Station is not far from the British Museum, the University of London's main campus, Great Ormond Street Hospital and Russell Square Gardens. Its location is adjacent to the Brunswick Centre.HistoryThe station was opened by the Great Northern, Piccadilly and Brompton Railway on 15 December 1906. The station was designed by Leslie Green. On 20 July 2011, English Heritage gave the station buildings Grade II listed status, describing it as:2005 London bombingsOn 7 July 2005, in a co-ordinated bomb attack, an explosion in a train travelling between King's Cross St. Pancras and Russell Square resulted in the deaths of 26 people, making up nearly half of the total fatalities from the series of attacks and also causing damage to the tunnel. It was the last of the three bombs used in the attacks on the underground, although another bomb later exploded on a bus.
Regent's Park tube station is a London Underground station by Regent's Park. It is on the Bakerloo line, between Baker Street and Oxford Circus. It is located on Marylebone Road between the two arms of Park Crescent in Travelcard Zone 1.HistoryThe station was opened on 10 March 1906 by the Baker Street & Waterloo Railway (BS&WR); in the original parliamentary authority for the construction of the BS&WR no station was allowed at Regent's Park. Permission was granted to add it to the already partially constructed line in 1904.Station designUnlike most of the BS&WR's other stations, Regent's Park has no surface buildings and is accessed from a subway. The station is served by lifts, and between 10 July 2006 and 14 June 2007 it was closed to allow essential refurbishment work on these and other parts of the station. There is also a staircase which can be used which has 96 steps.Nearby points of interest are Regent's Park itself, the Royal Academy of Music, the Royal College of Physicians, Holy Trinity Church, Portland Place and Harley Street.Great Portland Street station is within walking distance to the east for interchanges to the Circle and Metropolitan lines.
Euston Square is a London Underground station at the corner of Euston Road and Gower Street, just north of University College London and within walking distance of Euston railway station. It is between Great Portland Street and King's Cross St. Pancras on the Circle, Hammersmith & City and Metropolitan lines, in Travelcard Zone 1.HistoryThe station opened in 1863 as "Gower Street", changing to its present name in 1909. In late 2006 the new entrance on the south side of Euston Road opened in a corner of the new headquarters of the Wellcome Trust replacing the old entrance. There is also a subway entrance on the north side of Euston Road. In 2011, two new lifts linking the westbound platform to the street were opened. On top of these a new modern entrance was opened.FutureIn December 2005 Network Rail announced plans to create a subway link between the station and Euston station as part of the re-development of Euston station. This will create a direct link for users of main line rail services which depart from Euston. These plans would also be pursued during a rebuilding for High Speed 2.
St Pancras Church is a Greek Revival church in St Pancras, London, built in 1819–22 to the designs of William and Henry William Inwood. It was historically often referred to as St Pancras New Church, in order to distinguish it from St Pancras Old Church, which stands some way to the north.LocationThe church is on the northern boundary of Bloomsbury, on the south side of Euston Road, at the corner of Upper Woburn Place, in the borough of Camden. When it was built its west front faced into the south-east corner of Euston Square, which had been laid out on either side of what was then simply known as the "New Road". It was intended as a new principal church for the parish of St Pancras, which once stretched almost from Oxford Street to Highgate. The original parish church was small ancient building to the north of New Road. This had become neglected following a shift in population to the north, and by the early 19th century services were only held there once a month, worship at other times taking place in a chapel in Kentish Town. With the northwards expansion of London into the area, the population in southern part of the parish grew once more, and a new church was felt necessary. Following the opening of the New Church, the Old Church became a chapel of ease, although it was later given its own separate parish. During the 19th century many further churches were built to serve the burgeoning population of the original parish of St Pancras, and by 1890 it had been divided into 33 ecclesiastical parishes.
A genuinely healthy lifestyle must be cultivated according to the needs of each individual, using a variety of approaches to fitness, nutritional strategies and therapies. At The Field Centre, a private training and therapy space in Marylebone - London, unique in its emphasis on helping its clientele make permanent changes to their lifestyle.
With its original Georgian features lovingly restored, the Grange White Hall Hotel is a distinctive boutique townhouse in central Bloomsbury that offers easy access to London’s most renowned theatres, shopping areas, cultural attractions and the City’s financial heartland.
PHI Clinic is a state of the art cosmetic clinic that houses the most advanced cosmetic procedures in the most luxurious setting at 102 Harley Street.
Founded by Cosmetic Dermatologist, Dr Tapan Patel, PHI Clinic is home to an international team of the most respected and talented cosmetic surgeons and doctors.
Specialising in innovative surgical procedures and non-invasive alternatives, with a strong emphasis on laser and skin rejuvenating treatments, PHI sets the bar for a new breed of advanced anti-ageing clinics that offer the most effective and safe treatments alongside a five star service.
Set over four floors, the clinic comprises of 2 surgical theatres and recovery suites, 5 laser rooms, 3 clinical rooms and a unique training academy where doctors and cosmetic brands from around the world can learn or showcase the best practices in aesthetics.
PHI Clinic was inspired by the Greek word PHI, which represents the golden ratio – a precise mathematical calculation that is said to be the key to divine proportion and aesthetic beauty. PHI has been used to great effect throughout history in art and architecture and is often at the heart of what we perceive to be natural beauty.
“Our Underlying dream was to create a Centre of Excellence and the Best Aesthetic Clinic in the UK. 102 Harley Street has been completely rebuilt to the highest specification, we use the best products, we use the best devices, we have the best people working here.
We want to give our patients the perfect patient journey right from their first phone call. We want our patients to be as well-informed as possible. We want their treatments to be not only the best treatments possible but also conducted in the best premises.
In terms of the surgical and non surgical team, we have really looked at people that are really excelling in their field.” - Dr Tapan Patel
Best Clinic in the UK:
Historically Harley Street has been the pinnacle for establishing a clinic. There are aspects of 102 Harley Street that simply take my breath away. What started off as a pipe dream and drawings on the back of a piece of paper have now been realised in bricks, mortar and corian. Really for me and the team, the journeys have just begun because opening the clinic is the easy bit. What we are now going to work on is creating and maintaining the highest standards to become the best clinic in the UK.
We hope to leave our patients with:
A sense of exhilaration, and an experience that can not be recreated anywhere
A feeling of absolute care, dedication and perfection irrespective of who they are or what they have had done.”