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Local Insight & Information

Canary Wharf is the modern home of architecturally stunning skyscrapers that house some of the biggest financial corporations in London including Morgan Stanley, Credit Suisse First Boston, HSBC, Citigroup and the Financial Services Authority. The focal point within this landscape is the iconic Canary Wharf Tower, today known as 1 Canada Square, which boasts 50 stories and stands 235 meters above ground-level. Lacing these awe-inspiring buildings are masses of unique restaurants, bars, cafes and shopping destinations, totalling 14 million sq. ft. of retail and office space. All erected since 1888, this district is ever expanding and evolving in to dizzying heights.

Canary Wharf 

Not only does Canary Wharf have its own skyline and state of the art business centres it also has an almost endless choice in places to eat and drink. One place which is sure to be a winner with all for after work drinks is The Parlour. Whether you like to drink cocktails within a timber panelled cocktail lounge, wine in an intimate little space or spirits out on the large roof terrace, complete with its own bar and fire pits, this space has it all. If you’re looking for an individual dining experience on the other hand, then Tea Merchant is definitely the one to visit. Serving food all throughout the day, this elegant restaurant provides 80 heated outdoor seats for the perfect al fresco dining. You can even observe the passionate team prepare your food from scratch from the open kitchen whilst you wait. For a different vibe and a spot of entertainment with your meal, Boisdale is possibly the most deluxe restaurant in Canary Wharf. Known for its outstanding Jazz and live music accompanying modern British dishes, this is a popular and lively choice. They also offer luxuries including a whisky bar, oyster bar and grill and a cigar library within the premises. Shopping for that last minute gift or a quick change of wardrobe on your lunch break is also extremely easy when working in Canary Wharf. With two major shopping destinations, Canary Wharf Shopping Centre and Cabot Place within the vicinity there are a wide variety of goods and designers to browse around. There are shops which range from luxury brands including Tiffany and Breitling as well as well-known high street names and independent, small or designer boutiques.

Key Transport Links

As a relatively new development there is plentiful and constantly developing transport links to the area. The latest being that of the Crossrail set to open in 2018 which will provide fast links to the City of London and Heathrow. The station box which sits 250 meters long within the West India Quay begins 18 meters below the water and is designed to resemble a ship sitting in the dock. Sitting on top of the structure is a 310 meter long timber lattice roof which shelters an impressive garden space, designed to let in natural light and rain. Once the station opens in December, trains from this location will terminate at Paddington in the west and Abbey Wood in the east. Currently the Canary Wharf tube connects you easily to the Jubilee line and there are numerous DLR stations throughout the region including Heron Quays, Canary Wharf, West India Quays and South Quay to name just a few. Mainline stations such as Waterloo and Charing Cross can also be reached within 10 minutes of this location on foot.

More on Location

It isn’t all modern, overpowering constructions within Canary Wharf; the area is also rich with green spaces and has some of the most inspiring art within London. There are abundant gardens which are meticulously maintained and being surrounded by water creates a beautiful walk to work or a relaxing space to spend your lunch hour. Changing throughout the seasons, Canada Square is home to an outdoor ice rink each winter and during the summer the Canary Wharf screens are erected, gathering crowds to watch the tennis, World Cup and similar major events. Jubilee Gardens have wonderful displays of trees, flower beds and winding walkways as well as pleasant streams and pools, softening the sharp edges of Canary Wharf’s corporate outlook. These parks and green-lands are unique in their numerous displays of original artwork. Hosting more than 100 art events every year and displaying more than 60 works of art by 45 artists, this area provides plenty of beauty and culture. One iconic piece is known as the Traffic Light Tree which was created by the French artist Pierre Vivant. The structure involves 75 sets of traffic lights and was erected in 1998 to replace a tree which was dying on the plot. This act was intended as a representation of the resilience of Canary Wharf which at one point seemed to be heading for complete failure.

Alternatives to Offices in Canary Wharf

Bank Office Space | Cannon Street Office Space | Fenchurch Street Office Space

 

Related Content & Information

Guide: Renting Office Space in Canary Wharf | Serviced Office Space in Iconic Buildings | Financial Tech Offices Planned for Canary Wharf

Canary Wharf History

Although Canary Wharf isn’t a very old development, the land and surrounding docks have always been used for business and trade. In 1802 the West India docks were the heart of the British Empire and the world’s busiest shipping port, interlinking with the origins of the name ‘Canary Wharf’. The sea trade which Britain had with the Canary Islands, whose own name derives from the Latin ‘canis’ meaning dogs, is where the name sprang from originally. The huge development which can be seen within the area today were originally created by Canadian property tycoon Paul Reichmann and despite its turbulent financial past and changing of hands, the area is now booming and a desired location by many large corporations.

Local Insight & Information

Canary Wharf is the modern home of architecturally stunning skyscrapers that house some of the biggest financial corporations in London including Morgan Stanley, Credit Suisse First Boston, HSBC, Citigroup and the Financial Services Authority. The focal point within this landscape is the iconic Canary Wharf Tower, today known as 1 Canada Square, which boasts 50 stories and stands 235 meters above ground-level. Lacing these awe-inspiring buildings are masses of unique restaurants, bars, cafes and shopping destinations, totalling 14 million sq. ft. of retail and office space. All erected since 1888, this district is ever expanding and evolving in to dizzying heights.

Bank Street Canary Wharf,
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Canada Square Canary Wharf,
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Canary Wharf 

Not only does Canary Wharf have its own skyline and state of the art business centres it also has an almost endless choice in places to eat and drink. One place which is sure to be a winner with all for after work drinks is The Parlour. Whether you like to drink cocktails within a timber panelled cocktail lounge, wine in an intimate little space or spirits out on the large roof terrace, complete with its own bar and fire pits, this space has it all. If you’re looking for an individual dining experience on the other hand, then Tea Merchant is definitely the one to visit. Serving food all throughout the day, this elegant restaurant provides 80 heated outdoor seats for the perfect al fresco dining. You can even observe the passionate team prepare your food from scratch from the open kitchen whilst you wait. For a different vibe and a spot of entertainment with your meal, Boisdale is possibly the most deluxe restaurant in Canary Wharf. Known for its outstanding Jazz and live music accompanying modern British dishes, this is a popular and lively choice. They also offer luxuries including a whisky bar, oyster bar and grill and a cigar library within the premises. Shopping for that last minute gift or a quick change of wardrobe on your lunch break is also extremely easy when working in Canary Wharf. With two major shopping destinations, Canary Wharf Shopping Centre and Cabot Place within the vicinity there are a wide variety of goods and designers to browse around. There are shops which range from luxury brands including Tiffany and Breitling as well as well-known high street names and independent, small or designer boutiques.

Key Transport Links

As a relatively new development there is plentiful and constantly developing transport links to the area. The latest being that of the Crossrail set to open in 2018 which will provide fast links to the City of London and Heathrow. The station box which sits 250 meters long within the West India Quay begins 18 meters below the water and is designed to resemble a ship sitting in the dock. Sitting on top of the structure is a 310 meter long timber lattice roof which shelters an impressive garden space, designed to let in natural light and rain. Once the station opens in December, trains from this location will terminate at Paddington in the west and Abbey Wood in the east. Currently the Canary Wharf tube connects you easily to the Jubilee line and there are numerous DLR stations throughout the region including Heron Quays, Canary Wharf, West India Quays and South Quay to name just a few. Mainline stations such as Waterloo and Charing Cross can also be reached within 10 minutes of this location on foot.

More on Location

It isn’t all modern, overpowering constructions within Canary Wharf; the area is also rich with green spaces and has some of the most inspiring art within London. There are abundant gardens which are meticulously maintained and being surrounded by water creates a beautiful walk to work or a relaxing space to spend your lunch hour. Changing throughout the seasons, Canada Square is home to an outdoor ice rink each winter and during the summer the Canary Wharf screens are erected, gathering crowds to watch the tennis, World Cup and similar major events. Jubilee Gardens have wonderful displays of trees, flower beds and winding walkways as well as pleasant streams and pools, softening the sharp edges of Canary Wharf’s corporate outlook. These parks and green-lands are unique in their numerous displays of original artwork. Hosting more than 100 art events every year and displaying more than 60 works of art by 45 artists, this area provides plenty of beauty and culture. One iconic piece is known as the Traffic Light Tree which was created by the French artist Pierre Vivant. The structure involves 75 sets of traffic lights and was erected in 1998 to replace a tree which was dying on the plot. This act was intended as a representation of the resilience of Canary Wharf which at one point seemed to be heading for complete failure.

Alternatives to Offices in Canary Wharf

Bank Office Space | Cannon Street Office Space | Fenchurch Street Office Space

 

Related Content & Information

Guide: Renting Office Space in Canary Wharf | Serviced Office Space in Iconic Buildings | Financial Tech Offices Planned for Canary Wharf

Canada Square Canary Wharf,
Grafton Place, E14
Being located in one of Europe’s tallest skyscrapers, this office provides spectacular panoramic views stretching over 30 miles of London... Read More >

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Canary Wharf History

Although Canary Wharf isn’t a very old development, the land and surrounding docks have always been used for business and trade. In 1802 the West India docks were the heart of the British Empire and the world’s busiest shipping port, interlinking with the origins of the name ‘Canary Wharf’. The sea trade which Britain had with the Canary Islands, whose own name derives from the Latin ‘canis’ meaning dogs, is where the name sprang from originally. The huge development which can be seen within the area today were originally created by Canadian property tycoon Paul Reichmann and despite its turbulent financial past and changing of hands, the area is now booming and a desired location by many large corporations.

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    Meeting Rooms
    Manned Reception
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