How long does the London Eye River Cruise last?
The London Eye River Cruise is a 40 minute circular sightseeing tour from the River Thames.
Can you buy London Eye tickets on the day?
You can book your tickets online via the London Eye website. Please note, that our online discount is only applied to tickets purchased 24 hours or more in advance. Bookings for the same day, will receive the on the day price.
Is London Eye included in London Pass?
Most, but not all of London’s most popular paid for visitor attractions are all free with the London Explorer Pass – the Lastminute.com London Eye, Madame Tussauds, St Paul’s Cathedral, Westminster Abbey and London Dungeon. Perhaps notable by its absence is the Tower of London (available on the London Pass).
How much is the London Eye ride?
On the way you must pass a security check before you may begin your noble London Eye ride. Enjoy the view with a glass of champagne and get some information from your personal host. The on site price is approximately 50 £.
What can you do in London with no money?
Free Museums and Galleries in London
- 1) National Gallery.
- 2) Science Museum.
- 3) Natural History Museum.
- 4) Tate Britain.
- 5) National Portrait Gallery.
- 6) Victoria and Albert Museum.
- 7) Saatchi Gallery.
- 8) Wallace Collection.
What can you see when your on the London Eye?
London Eye – what can I see? You will see the Houses of Parliament, Westminster Abbey, Elizabeth Clock Tower (Big Ben), Buckingham Palace, St. Paul’s, The Tate Museum, Tower Bridge, The Shard, not to mention the longest and most intricately styled stretches of the famous Thames River.
What river is next to the London Eye?
The British Airways London Eye is a massive Observation Wheel, which is located strategically on the picturesque south bank of the legendary River Thames.
What river does the London Eye sit on?
The London Eye is a cantilevered observation wheel on the South Bank of the River Thames in London.
Does London have a river?
The subterranean or underground rivers of London are the tributaries of the River Thames and River Lea that were built over during the growth of the metropolis of London. The rivers now flow through underground culverts, with a number of them now integral parts of London’s sewerage system.