For us, hospitality is about the whole guest journey, from the first person you meet to the minute you checkout. This involves feeling connected to the area you are staying in and delivering a personalised concierge service that is intuitive and bespoke. All our properties are located close to public transport but more importantly in neighbourhoods that are vibrant and exciting to explore.  They are design-led with the feel of home, equipped with the all the amenities our guests would expect, and then a little bit more. 

From King’s Cross to Aldgate East, Mansion House to Old Street, our growing network of homes have been carefully chosen to highlight the diversity of London and showcase the unique neighbourhoods that thrive within it.   Our guests can choose to stay near their office, favourite restaurant or even somewhere new to explore; safe in the knowledge we won’t have compromised on space, design or locality.


With a history dating back over 2,000 years, Mansion House and its surrounding areas have withstood plague, fire, war and bombings, yet still remains one of the most prosperous and outstanding financial capitals of the world. Whilst around 9,000 people reside within the Square Mile, over 300,000 more commute each day to the thriving financial hub of the UK. Home to some of the world’s most famous feats of architecture; St Paul’s Cathedral, 30 St. Mary Axe, The Leadenhall Building and The Shard (to name a few…) the City of London continues to be one of the most ambitious, fast paced and exciting areas in all of London.
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Old Street

Dating back to the thirteenth century, Old Street is an area of London undoubtedly steeped in history. Once home to the city’s elite, expansion and overpopulation forced those stricken by poverty into the suburbs – thus prompting the migration of the affluent to the West. In the years to come, Old Street and the surrounding areas (Shoreditch, Hoxton, Clerkenwell) grew to be increasingly creative and desirable, due in part to an abundance of influential writers, poets, artists and designers who began to reside there – inspired by the bohemian and culturally rich surroundings. Today, the area has become saturated by new and established tech firms, earning the name ‘Silicone Roundabout’ as a nod to California’s Silicone Valley. Over three hundred technological firms proudly call the area home, with an international reputation as the heart of innovation and progress.
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Twenty years ago, this was rough-and-ready Hackney heartland, then London's artists moved in and now it is the trendiest place in the capital, a Mecca for skinny jeans, checked shirts, ironic haircuts, edgy art galleries and hip bars that play music that will only become fashionable in about six months time. Hoxton Square and Jay Jopling's White Cube gallery are where it all started and remain the heart of the area, while on a Friday night, the bars and clubs of Old Street are a strange place where the pinstripes and ties of the City mingle with the extravagant fashions of the avant-garde.
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King's Cross

Reflective of London’s regenerative power, King’s Cross history marks its evolution from the epicenter of the punk movement in the 80s and its adjacent notoriety, to a contemporary technological and cultural hub. Return today and the notoriety of past decades has been washed away and replaced with the headquarters of the likes of Google and The Guardian. With its two major stations connecting the UK with mainland Europe, King’s Cross is a quickly expanding area, bustling with local creatives and tourists alike.
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Aldgate East

The eastern gateway to the City of London, steeped in history but now a global destination, Aldgate is where the financial hub of London meets its cultural heart...Retaining much of its original gritty and urban edge, but located in the heart of central London, Aldgate and the surrounding areas of Whitechapel and Shoreditch are some of the most dynamic communities in east London.
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A triangle of influences have made Shoreditch into one of London’s most distinctive and unusual areas, to the East, Bangla-town and Brick Lane are a riot of smells and colours from the Indian sub-continent. In the West, the looming towers of Liverpool Street and the City and right in the middle of it all is Spitalfields market, a citadel of the working classes and home of the cockney music hall tradition. The result is an area where trendy bars sit next to cut-price Bangladeshi restaurants, where artists and fashionistas from Hackney and Shoreditch make their own clothes with fabrics from sari shops, and traditional cockney butchers share space with exclusive delicatessens.
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