11 Days in London: A Lovely, Leisurely U.K. Visit (+12 Day-Option)

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There’s no right amount of time to spend in London – however long you have is the perfect amount of time for you, and there’s plenty to do when you visit, no matter your travel interests. But if you have a lot of time to visit London, that’s definitely a unique opportunity to slow down and experience a lot of what London has to offer without the rush of a short timeframe.

11 or 12 days is a great length of time to spend in London if your schedule allows it: you’ll see the main parts of the city, the iconic sights, and even explore beyond the city without feeling stressed that you won’t fit it all in. This isn’t to say you’ll see all London has to offer in 11 days (or 12), but simply that you don’t need to have that frenetic energy that someone visiting for a week or less might feel.

11 Days in London Hero

So if you have that much time to visit London and are uncertain how to spend it, read on. You’ll discover a string of delightful days that feel enriching and full without wearing you down. Here’s how to spend 11 days in London – or 12 if you have it!

Quick Glance: 11(-12) Days in London

Before jumping into this extensive itinerary for how to spend 11 days in London (or 12 if you have an extra day), I thought it might be helpful to give you a quick overview of the plan. Take a look at the table below – if it all sounds good, read on to discover all the details to make each day of this itinerary a reality.

1Westminster & the Southbank
2The City & Tower of London
3Greenwich Day Trip
4Borough Market, Bankside & the Shard
5Royal London: Westminster, Buckingham & Kensington
6East London: Shoreditch & Brick Lane
7Harry Potter’s London
8Markets & Museums
9North London: Camden, Regent’s Park & Baker Street
10Day Trip Beyond London
(11)(Optional: Central London & The West End)
12Sunday Roast & A Final Pint

Looks great, right? Now let’s get into the nitty gritty details of spending 11 (or 12) days in London.

Day 1: Westminster & the Southbank

Best Thames River Cruises - London eye

Start off day one of your 11-day London itinerary by visiting Westminster and Southbank, two areas that concentrate some of the main sights to see in the city. They sit on opposite sides of the Thames and are within walking distance from each other. 


Westminster houses a lot of must-see landmarks: Buckingham Palace, St. James Park, among others. However, on day one, we’ll focus on only one building, the Houses of Parliament (aka Palace of Westminster.)

This architectural masterpiece is the home of British democracy. It has been serving as the meeting place for the House of Common and the House of Lords since the 13th Century– hence the informal name Houses of Parliament. With its gorgeous stonework and Gothic facade, the magnificent building spans over the left bank of the Thames, creating one of London’s most iconic and dramatic sights. 

Despite being incredibly popular, most people know this building as Big Ben. The fun part is that no one can actually see Big Ben (unless you work for the building) as it is the bell inside the Elizabethan Tower. The  Palace of Westminster is open for visits and offers tours to explore its interiors. However, their schedule and availability depend on the parliamentary sessions. 


From Westminster, you’ll head to Southbank. All you have to do is walk across Westminster Bridge – you’re about to get some splendid views of Westminster, so have your camera ready! Southbank is home to the London Eye. So, before you head out to explore the area, get to the Eye and buy tickets for a spin. To make the most of your ride, make sure you book your tickets to start 45-60 minutes before sunset. It will allow you to see London by day and experience how the city lights up as the night comes. 

After purchasing your tickets, you can explore Southbank’s attractions and maybe grab a drink or quick bite at one of the eateries. At the heart of the London cultural scene, Southbank has no shortage of street performances, book stores, and eateries you can try.  

London Eye

Now it’s time to start wrapping up your day. As sunset approaches, make for the London eye. Like I said before, your ride will start 45-60 minutes before sunset. A ride on the Eye takes a half-hour, so you have both time to capture the perfect golden hour London photograph and experience the views at the moment. Once you’re back on solid ground, you grab a bite in one of Southbank’s eateries or go back to your hotel’s restaurant. 

Wow, just like that your first day of 11 days in London has gone by. Back at your hotel, make sure to get some good sleep and get ready for tomorrow’s adventure. 

Day 2: The City & Tower of London

Sunrise in London - city view

On the second day of your London 11-day itinerary, you’ll cover more landmarks than yesterday. So, be ready to do lots of walking. 

Before we dive into the itinerary, let me clarify one tiny but relevant difference. There are actually two Londons in England: Greater London and the City of London. Greater London refers to the city’s capital, whereas the City of London is the tiny historic heart and central business hub. 

Having cleared any confusion, today we’ll focus on the City of London, or “the Square Mile,” as locals call it.

St. Paul’s Cathedral

St. Paul’s Cathedral is my favorite building in London. This gorgeous Anglican cathedral is another masterpiece Sir Christopher Wren, one of the most highly acclaimed English architects, created. 

The cathedral has been part of London’s landscape for more than 1,400 years. Besides being an architectural gem, the cathedral has served as the burial grounds of notable British people, including Sir Christopher Wren, John Donne, and Arthur Wellesley, and the 1st Duke of Wellington. The cathedral is open for visitors, and you can purchase tickets to explore the interiors. 

If touring the building isn’t of your interest, you can grab lunch at Madison Rooftop Bar & Restaurant on One New Change shopping center and enjoy the panoramic view of St. Paul’s dome. 

The Monument

The Monument, your next stop, is only thirteen minutes away. Also designed by Sir Christopher Wren, the Monument is a fluted Doric column commemorating the Great Fire of London in 1666. The landmark is one of the best viewpoints in the city, with a height of 202 feet. Should you want to visit the interior, you can pay a £5 fee or present your London Pass to climb up to the top.  

Tower of London

Next up is the Tower of London. First, head south on Fish St Hill, then turn left onto Lower Thames St., you’ll find the Tower of London right at the end of the street.

I’ve already mentioned that the Tower of London is the subject of conflicting opinions among travelers. Many are content with observing the facade, but others claim that the interior is well worth a visit. If this is your first time in London, I suggest you take a tour of the Tower of London. Besides appreciating its magnificent architecture, you’ll have a deeper look into Britain’s history. Founded in 1066, the Tower of London has played a key role through the years, serving as a royal residence, armory, a treasury, a menagerie, and the now home of the famous Crown Jewels of England. Another (fun) highlight of visiting the Tower of London is that real Beefeaters conduct the tours. 

Tower Bridge

You’ll come across Tower Bridge several times along your 11 days in London. However, it’s super close to the Tower of London. So, once you finish your visit there, head out to the next landmark. 

Tower Bridge and its magnificent structure is an iconic sight. You can either walk across the bridge or book a ticket to get to the glass walkway on top and explore the Victorian Engine Rooms. 

If you cross the bridge, look for a pub on the other side before returning to your hotel for the night; if you stay on the north side of the Thames, you have easy access to Tower Hill Station to take the tube anywhere in town for dinner.

Day 3: Spend the Day in Greenwich

While Greenwich doesn’t make a good base to explore London, it definitely is a perfect place to escape London’s bustle and explore if you have time. You don’t have to endure long hours to get there and it offers a plethora of attractions to enjoy during a Greenwich day trip. To get to Greenwich, you’ll need to take the Docklands Light Railway (DLR) which connects to the tube system at Bank (Central/Northern Lines).

The Royal Observatory

Visiting the Royal Observatory in Greenwich is arguably the most popular thing to do in Greenwich. which stands on the Prime Meridian. As you can imagine, it is one of my favorite places in Greenwich, given I’m a huge space nerd! The Royal Observatory is one of the foundational observatories in the world and is home to Greenwich Mean Time (GMT). You need to pay a fee to see the Prime Meridian and museums inside the observatory. However, the observatories are open and free.

National Maritime Museum

While it doesn’t sound very attractive, the National Maritime Museum is a pleasant surprise for most travelers. The museum is free and has galleries devoted to Britain’s naval history. The displays covering the Tudor period and Admiral Nelson are pretty stunning. There are also some good exhibits for kids.  

Greenwich Market

True to London’s essence, Greenwich also has a fantastic market. Greenwich Market is one of London’s most famous markets and dates back to 1737. Its offer is extremely diverse, with a mishmash of stalls selling food, antiques, vintage clothing. The market opens seven days a week from 10 am-5.30 pm. 

Trafalgar Tavern

Dubbed the Jewel of the Thames, Trafalgar Tavern is a Victorian riverside pub where you can enjoy delicious British staples, including fish and chips and bangers and mash. Today, the pub is overflowing with naval memorabilia, showcasing Greenwich’s maritime and naval history.

After spending the day in Greenwich, catch the DLR back to Central London for the evening.

Day 4: Borough Market, Bankside & The Shard

After a nice trip to Greenwich, it’s time to continue exploring London. Today, we’ll focus on three locations: Borough Market, Bankside, and The Shard. They’re pretty close to each other so you can spend as much time as you want to explore each one. 

Borough Market

Visiting Borough Market is like exploring bits of every corner of the world. Borough Market dates back to the 12th Century and is home to a wide array of cultures, foods, and people. It has earned an irrevocable reputation as the best foodie’s market. Such a title makes total sense, as you’ll find some of the most famous food stalls in London here.

Since you’ll be visiting Borough Market in the morning, grab breakfast here. You can look around and see what eatery calls your attention. If nothing convinces you, go for Maria’s Market Cafe, which arguably serves the best English breakfast in town. 


Bankside is a neighborhood near Borough Market and south of the Thames. The area sits south of the Thames and offers great views across the river to the new iconic buildings like The Gherkin. This part of London contains many places to discover. However, I suggest heading to Bermondsey Street. Much of Bankside’s attractions center around Bermondsey Street, which once served as the hub of London’s tanning industry. There are a bunch of excellent restaurants and sites in this area, including art studios and the old London Leather Hide & Wool Exchange. 

The Shard

4 Days in London - View from the Shard

You’ll finish off day four at The Shard. A 72-floor glass skyscraper designed by Renzo Piano, The Shard is the tallest building in the UK and Western Europe. It has redefined London’s skyline since its opening in 2013 and welcomes everyone to enjoy panoramic views from its 69th and 72nd floors. Unlike other tall buildings, The Shard’s entrance fee is quite pricey. You can get tickets for £39 booking in advance via the Shard website or find cheaper ticket bookings from Tuesday to Thursday (£25.) If you have the London Pass, admission to The Shard is free.

It’s up to you whether you stay atop the Shard for dinner; there are a few restaurants in the towering structure. Or you can descend back to street level and tuck in somewhere near London Bridge or your accommodations.

Day 5: Royal London: Westminster, Buckingham & Kensington

The Royal Family may be controversial to Brits, but I can’t deny has amassed a bit of cult following in the U.S. Monarchy lover or not, visiting the royal buildings is a must. On day five of your 11-12 days in London, you’ll cover three royal attractions: Westminster Abbey, Buckingham Palace, and Kensington Palace. 

Westminster Abbey

You’ll be familiar with these surroundings by now as you explore Westminster on your first day. To get to Westminster Abbey, you can take three lines; Jubilee, District, or Circle lines; which one you choose depends on where you’re staying in London. Once you reach the tube station, head south on Parliament Street. 

A royal church, Westminster Abbey, has a deep connection to the monarchy, having played host to coronations and other ceremonies since 1066. The Abbey also houses the tombs of thirty English monarchs and many Prime Ministers. If none of this rings a bell, you might recognize it as the building where Prince William and Princess Kate married in 2011.

Like most Royal buildings, Westminster Abbey is an architectural gem, showing a stunning High Gothic style outside and English design on the inside, with polished Purbeck marble columns, elaborate moldings of the main arches, and sculptural decoration. You have to pay a  £5.00 admission to explore the Abbey’s interior or use your London Pass to access it for free.

Buckingham Palace

Buckingham Palace is the Queen’s residence in London and is open to the public during the summer months between July to September when the Queen has gone to Balmoral Castle. Admission is £20 per person, and you’ll need to book a tour online in advance. 

Buckingham Palace features 775 rooms. While you can’t visit all of them, the palace opens 19 magnificent State Rooms, used during the year for official entertaining and ceremonial functions, for the public to explore. 

The Changing of Guards is an interesting spectacle to witness if you visit Buckingham Palace. This military tradition takes place every day around 11:30 am and lasts approximately one hour. If you’d like to experience it, make sure you organize your day to arrive in time for the show. 

Kensington Palace

Kensington Palace is another royal residence, a two-story Jacobean mansion built in 1605. This palace is the London residence of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge (William and Kate) and other royal family members. If you happen to visit London in winter and couldn’t visit Buckingham Palace, Kensington Palace is an excellent alternative as the palace is open year-round. Don’t leave without peeking at Kensington Gardens, whose manicured lawns surround Kensington Palace.

Ending your day at Kensington Palace leaves you in West London around dinner time; there are some fantastic restaurants in this part of the city for dinner – and plenty of pubs for a nightcap.

Day 6: East London: Shoreditch & Brick Lane

Today, we move from Westminster’s elegant royal buildings to the sassy areas of East London: Shoreditch and Brick Lane. Also, keep your eyes peeled as you’re about to see the best art street in all of London!


Shoreditch is famous worldwide for being the center of London’s creative and artistic scene. Its artsy reputation started in the 1980s when Shoreditch’s Victorian factory spaces drew young British artists, fashion designers, and other creatives. During the 1990s, provocative street artists replaced fashion designers and turned every wall in the neighborhood into their canvas. The 2000s saw the birth of burgeoning Shoreditch during its transformation into a hotbed for startup founders, creatives, and artists from all over the world. 

Brick Lane

Brick Lane sits right in the heart of East London, running south from Swanfield Street in Bethnal Green and crossing Bethnal Green Road in Shoreditch. It has over 450 years of history and has grown to become a meeting point for hip Londoners. 

Brick Lane is now world-famous for its buzzing metropolitan cultural scene and wide range of funky clothes shops, bars, and fashionable hang. Here, you will find several retro clothes shops, fashion boutiques (the Laden Showrooms), bars and clubs, and the famous Beigel Bake.

The famous street is also popular for having the best curry in London. You’ll find most curry houses walking up from Aldgate East to Whitechapel, where servers will be inviting you into their restaurants. (Curry is one of those must-try London foods, brought to the Brits during its heyday as the leading empire in the world.)

If curry isn’t your thing, Brick Lane has food from other parts of the world, too. The best restaurants are Chez Elles Bistro (French food) at the south end (45 Brick Lane) and Sichuan Folk (very authentic Chinese – expect snake with fried frog intestines on your dish) on Hanbury Street.

Day 7: Explore Harry Potter’s London

London is a magical city with more than enough attractions that make it worth visiting on its own. However, it became a bucket list destination for many after they read and watched Harry Potter, which is why I’m adding the Harry Potter Studio Tour to the itinerary.  

As I just mentioned, the Harry Potter Studio Tour is in Leavesden. The town is one hour away from London, so you’ll have to plan ahead how to get there. The best way to reach Leavesden is by taking the London Midlands train from Euston Station to Watford Junction station and then a transfer shuttle bus to reach the studio. Visiting the studio isn’t cheap. Standard tickets cost £47 for adults and £38 for children, although there’s a £150 family ticket option for two adults and two kids or one adult and three kids. Since the studio is highly popular, you must book your ticket in advance.

For HP fans, visiting the studio is their chance to get as close as possible to the Wizarding World, whereas for “regular” visitors, it’s an excellent way to see the movie-making process. 

You’ll see numerous sets from the movie, including the Cupboard Under the Stairs, Dumbledore’s Office, and the Great Hall. The tour is also brimming with original props, costumes, and displays explaining the details of how the crew brought the films to life. There’s also a café, The Backlot Cafe. Of all the places I’ve tried butterbeer, this one makes my favorite recipe or at least the creamiest. They also have other British and American comfort food to choose from on the menu.

At the end of the tour, stop by the gift store. While it’s definitely on the expensive side, it has lots of unique HP memorabilia you’ll hardly see anywhere else, which you can delight in during your train ride back to London.

Day 8: Markets & Museums

As cities go, London is ripe with museums and markets. Small, big, old, new, paid, free, – you can find them in all shapes and colors. To rest my case, London has 162 markets and over 170 museums! Since you won’t have a fixed schedule, you can take day eight of your 11-12 days in London lightly and visit the locations at your own pace. To start, here are some ideas for markets where you can begin your day with a take-away coffee in hand, strolling the stalls.

Broadway Market 

Located in Hackney, Broadway Market is another favorite of London hipsters. Broadway Market is mostly, but not exclusively, devoted to food available to dine in or take home. You can also find vintage shops, bookstores, and flower shops. It opens seven days a week, and the Saturday street market (the old-fashioned market) is open every Saturday from 9 am to 5 pm.

Old Spitafields Market 

Old Spitafields Market has become one of London’s major shopping and eating destinations, a covered market opposite Liverpool Street station. The market is open seven days a week and is a warren of stalls selling everything from contemporary and vintage clothes to artisan food products. On Thursdays,  you can find the Old Spitalfields Antiques Market, home to over 80 antique specialists and dealers who offer collectibles and objets d’art from 8 am to 5 pm.

Portobello Road Market 

Located in prime Notting Hill, Portobello Road Market is the world’s largest antique market. It opens every Saturday from 8:30 and has five sections dedicated to selling various goodies, like second-hand clothing, household essentials; fruit, vegetables, and other food; and antiques. Portobello opens on Fridays, too, although you’ll find the greatest range of antique stalls on Saturdays.


London is full of incredible museums – and there’s one for every type of London travel, no matter your interests., Here’s a shortlist with a few of the quintessential London museum experiences:

  • Tate Britain – The Tate Britain, previously called the National Gallery of British Art, houses the most extensive collection of British art, making it perfect for those with an interest in British art and its evolution. Opened in 1897, it is the oldest gallery in the Tate network. Entrance is free, and the museum always has a modern art exhibit in the main hall. 
  • Tate Modern – The Tate Britain’s younger sister, the Tate Modern, focuses on contemporary art, holding the nation’s collection of modern art from 1900 to the present day. It’s also free! If you’re up for a short adventure, you can take the Tate Boat to travel between the museum. This way you’ll get to experience both and enjoy a bit of sightseeing from the river Thames. 
  • The British Museum – The British Museum houses traces of history and is a piece of history itself. Founded in 1753, it is the world’s oldest national public museum. The museum houses over eight million works and artifacts from every corner of the world. Entrance is free, although temporary exhibitions might require purchasing tickets. 

After a long day on your feet, I recommend finding a pub near to your accommodations and holing up there for the night. This is one of my favorite things do to after a long day exploring London.

Day 9: North London: Camden, Regent’s Park & Baker Street

On day nine, we’re going to explore North London, an affluent residential district many magnates, actors, academics, and politicians call home. While it’s more laid-back, North London has its fair share of buzzy attractions. 

Camden Town

Camden Town has gone through different stages throughout its history, one of North London’s most popular neighborhoods. From a run-down neighborhood during WWII to London’s center of punk music in the 60s to being one of London’s most expensive boroughs. 

Music lovers will love Camden Town for its connection to the city’s punk scene since the 60s. However, the quirky neighborhood has attractions for everyone. It’s pretty popular for bargain hunts, with Camden Market boasting 1000 shops and stalls selling fashion, music, art, and food. The area is also famous for its vibrant nightlife, with live music venues, nightclubs, and old-school pubs.

Regent’s Park  

A scenic 197-hectare green space, Regent’s Park is one of London’s royal parks. Designed in 1811, the park served as one of the royal hunting grounds around the capital city (hence its name.) The park is a landscaping masterpiece, with its gardens as the most attractive feature. Queen Mary’s Garden is London’s most extensive collection of roses, with approximately 12,000 roses. 

The London Zoo sits on the park’s northern edge. It has many animals, including lions, tigers, gorillas, and penguins, among many others.

221B Baker Street

While it’s not official, a Sherlock Holmes museum has opened on 221B Baker Street. The owners have recreated the famous detective’s residence. It is the first museum globally dedicated to the literary character Sherlock Holmes. To recreate the rooms, the owners based used the descriptions Conan Doyle gave in the book– and to be honest, they’ve done a fantastic job. The museum also has a gift shop selling the most extensive Sherlock Holmes gifts and memorabilia collection.

Day 10: Take a Day Trip from London

It’s no surprise that London has excellent connections to mainland Europe and other parts of the UK. I always advise travelers staying more than six days in London to include a day trip in their itinerary. You’ll find tons of options when it comes to day trips from London. Below I’ve compiled a list with a few day trips I think you might find interesting. I have also written a whole article about day trips you can do from London to explore other alternatives. 


If royal London wasn’t enough, then the Windsor day trip is for you. The little town is home to more British residences and royal buildings, with Windsor Castle as the most famous one. 

Windsor Castle is one of the Queen’s official residences, and it is 1,000-year-old! She calls Windsor Castle home mostly on private weekends. Other attractions include St. George’s Chapel and the Windsor Guildhall, where Prince Charles celebrated his marriage to Camilla Parker-Bowles. 


A university city, Cambridge is one of the most popular day trips. It takes only 1 hour, 4 minutes to get there from London. As the name suggests, it is home to Cambridge University, one of the UK’s most prestigious universities. Most landmarks are college buildings; however, there are many other attractions, like the Botanic Garden, punting, and grabbing a pint at an old pub.


Bath is a wonderful day trip to make from London. However, it will be most memorable for those with an interest in London’s Roman history or Jane Austen’s literature. Bath is home to the famous Roman baths– hence the name. These ruins are one of the most famous pieces of evidence of Roman presence in Britain. The city also has a strong connection to Jane Austen, who mentioned the location many times in her novels. You can find the Jane Austen Museum here if you’d like to know more about the profiling author. Bath is also home to many pubs and tea houses. Don’t leave without sampling a Bath bun; a pastry unique to the city.

If none of these suit your fancy, I have a number of other day trip guides for exploring beyond London.

Day 11/12: Live like a Londoner: Sunday Roast & Your Local Pub

Whether you have 11 or 12 days in London, it’s important to mark the occasion on your final day. For your last day in London, you’ll engage in two of the most popular British traditions: eating a Sunday roast and drinking beer at your local pub. 

Sunday roast is a traditional British and Irish meal consisting of roasted meat, roast potatoes, and accompaniments such as Yorkshire pudding, stuffing, gravy, and condiments such as apple sauce, mint sauce, or redcurrant jelly. Most pubs serve it on Sundays; if you’re trying to find roast on other days, you may need to call around to see if anyone is offering it. Otherwise tuck into one of these other traditional London foods.

Finally, grab a pint at a local pub. Londoners, and British people in general, love their pubs and a good pint. Pub is short for public house, and it’s an excellent definition of what they are and represent in British culture. Most pubs share an air of friendliness, and most Brits will affirm that entering one feels just like hanging out at a family member’s house. Like museums and markets, there are enough pubs in London to suit every taste. 

If you’d like to accompany your beer with a bit of history, you can hang out at one of London’s oldest pubs, like The Guinea in Mayfair, Hoop & Grapes in Aldgate, or  Ye Olde Cheshire Cheese on Fleet Street. You can snag a table in The Pembury Tavern in Hackney or The Crooked Billet in Clapton for more contemporary options.

11 Days or 12 Days?

If you’re only visiting for 11 days, this itinerary works perfect as-is. If you have an extra day and want to spend 12 days in London, push my suggestion for Day 11 (Roast & a Pint) to Day 12 and spend Day 11 exploring a different part of London.

Maybe hit up Trafalgar Square and Piccadilly Circus before taking in a show in the West End. Or head to one of the other markets or museums you didn’t have a chance to visit on Day 8. If the weather is great, grab a take-away lunch and head to one of London’s great parks for a picnic.

There’s no shortage of ways to spend an extra day in London if you have it!

Where to Stay in London for 11-12 Days

A lot of people will advise you to stay in Central London on your first trip… Normally I advise against that, but if you have 11-12 days in London, you don’t want to spend them all on the Tube getting to and from your hotel! If you have your heart set on staying in Central London, look at neighborhoods like Hoxton or Clerkenwell. These neighborhoods are away from the crowds but within walking distance of attractions like Covent Garden, the West End, and the British Museum, which you can squeeze into this itinerary.

Otherwise, if you need to save or are open to staying in another part of town, look at:

  • West London, like KensingtonChelsea, or even Brompton, is still the poshest part of town. It’s a bit more spendy but has a more residential vibe.
  • North London, or should I say near-North London like Angel or King’s Cross, is in close proximity to Central London but often quieter and a bit cheaper.
  • East London, including Brick LaneShoreditch, and Aldgate East, is the place to be especially if you love nightlife, street food, and street art.
  • South London, like Bankside or Bermondsey, is a lesser-visited part of the city, but still has an urban feel and great public transit access (mostly bus).

Need more advice on where to stay in London? Take my quiz for a specific neighborhood suggestion:

Other London Itineraries to Consider

Do you actually have more or less time to spend in London? Here are other London itineraries I’ve written to help you plan:

Now you’re ready – you have all the information necessary to plan a truly delightful trip to London whether you have 11 days or 12 days. Have any questions about how to spend 11-12 Days in London? Let me know in the comments or join the conversation over in my London Travel Tips Facebook community.

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Valerie fell in love with London on her first trip to the city way back in 2011. Since then, she spent a year living in London and visits as often as she can (you can find her recent trip recaps here!). She launched LOMM in 2021 to help other travelers fall in love with her favorite city on earth.

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