November 12, 2013, 9:50 am -- /EPR NETWORK/ -- When it comes to hotels in London, you could do an awful lot worse than to book a sophisticated sojourn to this classy and exceptionally well-located number. A fabulously situated hotel at the heart of the city, the Norfolk Towers Hotel blends classical sophistication with contemporary style to produce something truly luxurious and indulgent. Rooms are effortlessly hospitable, individually styled, with a colour scheme to ranges from warm chocolate browns and taupesto crisp and cool invories and creams. A delicious Continental breakfast will set you up for the day while the attached Arundel restaurant in the perfect place to relax after a day spent exploring the area. And what an area to explore!
The Norfolk Towers hotel is set just off Baker Street and so features a wide range of sites and activates to make your trip extra exciting. Baker Street is a fantastic location with a world of eclectic attractions and events to lure you to the area. The Screen At Baker Street is a fantastic local cinema, featuring a delightful blend of big budget and arthousefilsm, with regular screenings, an ideal way to pass the evening. If you are the mood for something a little more ostensibly tourist centric, why not treat yourself to a wander down to the unforgettable Sherlock Holmes Museum? This thoughtfully curated privately run museum is dedicated to one of the world's most famous characters from fiction: Sherlock Holmes. Located at the ‘world's most famous address': 22B, the museum attracts fans from across the globe. Some of the sights you might expect to see in the museum include original pressings of the books and artworks dedicated to the series. The museum also features an office space preserved meticulously from when it was first used, during Victorian times. If you are a fan of literature, a history lover, or both – this is the attraction for you.
Another famous Baker Street must-see is the original Beatles “Apple Boutique” – the store that was The Beatles hub of cool – a store where you could famously buy ‘anything in it'. Although the actual store has now moved premises, you can still see the historical original site.
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