- Money & shopping
- Concerns & safety
- Packing & gear
This 3-hour private tour will take you through the center of London, taking in sites such as Palace of Westminster and Big Ben, the London Eye, Trafalgar Square and the maze of streets making up the Soho district and Piccadilly Circus. Whether you are an old hat to London, or just are fascinated with a different neighborhood, this tour can be customized to suit your needs.
You'll begin each tour in a cafe (coffee provided) where you will explore your level of skill so the tour can be designed for your level of experience and your specific interests. Whether you are a well-worn shooter or this is your first camera, you'll learn tricks and techniques for taking envy inducing images.
During the tour you can expect to learn:
Composition, use of lines and angles
Learning how to find your images
Exploring your camera: how to use and understand; f-stop, shutter speed, ISO and more
How to make the perfect exposure in Manual mode
A friendly evaluation of your work
Every tour is privately booked so you won’t be sharing your time and attention with strangers, however feel free to bring along friends and family. All our guides are experienced locals and have plenty of historical stories to tell to help keep the less photographically inclined entertained.
You're guaranteed to have an experience of London you will love, images that will wow your family and friends and skills that will last a lifetime.
Choose your favourite song and dance style and have a bespoke routine created for you and your partner. Our talented choreographers can accommodate various styles from traditional disciplines such as Salsa, Ballroom (Strictly Come Dancing), west end classics Dirty Dancing, pop hits Beyonce “Crazy In Love”, Bollywood, 1920′s Charleston, and urban styles such as Street Dance if you're feeling adventurous.
Your lesson is organised in a top central London dance studio exclusively for you and your partner to enjoy this experience in a safe, fun and professional environment.
Public payphones are disappearing everywhere in the mobile era, and of the some 47,000 phone kiosks remaining on British streets, fewer than 11,000 are that iconic, classic red phone box.
The two most popular variations of this British classic were designed in the 1920s and 30s by Sir Giles Gilbert Scott—same bloke who did the Bankside power station that now houses the Tate Modern. Its design and domed top were supposedly inspired by Sir John Soane's tomb in the yard at St Pancras Old Church.