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Local Insight & Information

Continually growing all the time and with many innovate landmarks to witness Waterloo is definitely a special part of London. Office space in the area is just as popular as the sights to be seen and there are some extremely modern and stunning office structures. With futuristic experiences, stunning views as well as top class restaurants and attractions there is plenty to do to keep you entertained on a post work venture. This is where the millennium in 2000 was celebrated in a big way; new constructions were created to commemorate the occasion and the site still entices millions to the area for both business and pleasure.

WATERLOO

Both landmark and remarkable place to drink and dine, the Oxo Tower with its glass frontage creating incomparable panoramic views over the Thames, is one of the most famous destinations in Waterloo. Restaurant, bar and brasserie this setting is the place for fine dining. The food takes on an adventurous worldly slant on a best of British style menu and pleasant live music plays in the background to accompany your meal. The bar area is almost a separate entity and provides an elegant setting and equally stunning views over the city skyline.

Waterloo is also home to the UK’s largest cinema screen. The BFI IMAX cinema which sits isolated in the centre of a roundabout houses an astonishing 540 sq. m. screen. Getting in to the place requires a little adventure of your own as it is surrounded by a labyrinth of underground tunnels allowing pedestrians to reach the roundabout safely away from the madness on the London roads. Once you get inside the screens are laid out for maximum experience and the seats are arranged at such a vertiginous angle it doesn’t matter if a 6ft. 7 person choses the seat in front of you, they still won’t obstruct your view. Another immense structure within Waterloo is one of London’s most iconic landmarks, the London Eye. It is the world’s tallest cantilevered observation wheel and takes its passengers 135 meters above the River Thames. The edifice was originally designed as one of the main commissions to mark the turn of the millennium but is today still one of the most loved features of the London skyline. Despite the vast numbers of people who visit the eye, due to the fact that it constantly rotates and the pods are quite large, queuing times are not too excruciating and the whole trip takes about half an hour.

Key Transport Links

Waterloo is very well served by transport links and getting around the region, as well as the rest of the city from this destination is fast and convenient. Southwark, Lambeth North and Waterloo can all be reached from the centre of the locality within five minutes on foot. These stations provide regular trains on the Jubilee, Bakerloo, Northern and Waterloo & City lines as well as providing access to South West Trains and bus services. There is easy access to bus routes and train lines from all over the area also.

More on Location

Park space is no stranger to this area also with the Waterloo Millennium Green also having been opened here in the year 2000; the first new park expanse to open in the area in 20 years. Featuring beautiful water features, a ball park and play area for the kids as well as a wild flower meadow to explore and learn about the types of blossoms that grow in this garden. Beyond the playground is Living Space where you can stop to sit down and grab a coffee as well as there being a very popular jerk chicken stand in the park’s grounds also.

 

Related Content & Information

10 Reasons to Rent an Office in Waterloo (Blog)

Office Envy: Alice’s Waterloo Wonderland (Blog)

Waterloo Background and History

The naming of Waterloo unsurprisingly is reminiscent of the British victory in the Napoleon Battle of Waterloo. Before the 1800s this area of London and indeed the majority of the South Bank was essentially deserted due to the inaccessibility of the area, cut off from the city by vast expanses of the River Thames. It was only since the industrial revolution that things started to pick up in the area. As industry travelled down the river the locality became an industrial port and leadworks, waterworks, tanneries and more were introduced to the vicinity. When the railways arrived this also meant big change for the area as London’s busiest station was built, Waterloo. However this also made the area an oppressive, dirty and unhealthy place to reside, meaning that is was mainly industry for a long while which featured in the area.

Since this time, after improving the functioning of the trains, excluding the demolition caused by the two world wars, construction has been constant within the area and new iconic landmarks, offices and business has been continually springing up in Waterloo bringing a fresh face to the area, maintaining the eventful and lively atmosphere which can always be experienced here.

Local Insight & Information

Continually growing all the time and with many innovate landmarks to witness Waterloo is definitely a special part of London. Office space in the area is just as popular as the sights to be seen and there are some extremely modern and stunning office structures. With futuristic experiences, stunning views as well as top class restaurants and attractions there is plenty to do to keep you entertained on a post work venture. This is where the millennium in 2000 was celebrated in a big way; new constructions were created to commemorate the occasion and the site still entices millions to the area for both business and pleasure.

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WATERLOO

Both landmark and remarkable place to drink and dine, the Oxo Tower with its glass frontage creating incomparable panoramic views over the Thames, is one of the most famous destinations in Waterloo. Restaurant, bar and brasserie this setting is the place for fine dining. The food takes on an adventurous worldly slant on a best of British style menu and pleasant live music plays in the background to accompany your meal. The bar area is almost a separate entity and provides an elegant setting and equally stunning views over the city skyline.

Waterloo is also home to the UK’s largest cinema screen. The BFI IMAX cinema which sits isolated in the centre of a roundabout houses an astonishing 540 sq. m. screen. Getting in to the place requires a little adventure of your own as it is surrounded by a labyrinth of underground tunnels allowing pedestrians to reach the roundabout safely away from the madness on the London roads. Once you get inside the screens are laid out for maximum experience and the seats are arranged at such a vertiginous angle it doesn’t matter if a 6ft. 7 person choses the seat in front of you, they still won’t obstruct your view. Another immense structure within Waterloo is one of London’s most iconic landmarks, the London Eye. It is the world’s tallest cantilevered observation wheel and takes its passengers 135 meters above the River Thames. The edifice was originally designed as one of the main commissions to mark the turn of the millennium but is today still one of the most loved features of the London skyline. Despite the vast numbers of people who visit the eye, due to the fact that it constantly rotates and the pods are quite large, queuing times are not too excruciating and the whole trip takes about half an hour.

Key Transport Links

Waterloo is very well served by transport links and getting around the region, as well as the rest of the city from this destination is fast and convenient. Southwark, Lambeth North and Waterloo can all be reached from the centre of the locality within five minutes on foot. These stations provide regular trains on the Jubilee, Bakerloo, Northern and Waterloo & City lines as well as providing access to South West Trains and bus services. There is easy access to bus routes and train lines from all over the area also.

More on Location

Park space is no stranger to this area also with the Waterloo Millennium Green also having been opened here in the year 2000; the first new park expanse to open in the area in 20 years. Featuring beautiful water features, a ball park and play area for the kids as well as a wild flower meadow to explore and learn about the types of blossoms that grow in this garden. Beyond the playground is Living Space where you can stop to sit down and grab a coffee as well as there being a very popular jerk chicken stand in the park’s grounds also.

 

Related Content & Information

10 Reasons to Rent an Office in Waterloo (Blog)

Office Envy: Alice’s Waterloo Wonderland (Blog)

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Waterloo Background and History

The naming of Waterloo unsurprisingly is reminiscent of the British victory in the Napoleon Battle of Waterloo. Before the 1800s this area of London and indeed the majority of the South Bank was essentially deserted due to the inaccessibility of the area, cut off from the city by vast expanses of the River Thames. It was only since the industrial revolution that things started to pick up in the area. As industry travelled down the river the locality became an industrial port and leadworks, waterworks, tanneries and more were introduced to the vicinity. When the railways arrived this also meant big change for the area as London’s busiest station was built, Waterloo. However this also made the area an oppressive, dirty and unhealthy place to reside, meaning that is was mainly industry for a long while which featured in the area.

Since this time, after improving the functioning of the trains, excluding the demolition caused by the two world wars, construction has been constant within the area and new iconic landmarks, offices and business has been continually springing up in Waterloo bringing a fresh face to the area, maintaining the eventful and lively atmosphere which can always be experienced here.

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    Meeting Rooms
    Manned Reception
    24 Hour Access
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