The London Eye has become one of London’s most recognisable landmarks.
It was only supposed to be a temporary attraction too (a bit like the Eiffel Tower in Paris).
Is it worth buying a ticket for the London Eye?
Here’s what you can see from the London Eye.
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Here are some facts about the London Eye
How long is the London Eye?
My nephew’s interest was also waning and began to make a game of stepping on my feet to cure his boredom…
How tall is the London Eye?
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How much is the London Eye?
But if you’re sightseeing and have time, it’s probably worth paying a little extra for a London Eye ticket and another attraction or two which includes The London Dungeon, Shrek’s Adventure (which I can thoroughly recommend) or the aquarium (SEA LIFE London). Or Madame Tussauds (if taking selfies with wax works is your thing).
Tickets cost £38 (£63 when bought individually) for 1 additional attraction and £48 for (£93 when bought individually) for two additional attractions.
You can visit the other attraction 90 days from the date you visit the London Eye (although London Dungeon, Shrek’s Adventure and SEA LIFE London are a stone’s throw away from London Eye so it would make more sense to visit both attractions in the same day.
And if you’re celebrating a special occasion, there is also the London Eye Champagne Experience which costs £42 on the day and £37.80 online.
You can see all the various packages and buy you’re tickets from the official site here.
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When was the London Eye built?
When did the London Eye open?
What time does the London Eye close?
How many pods are on the London Eye?
Each pod represents the 32 London boroughs. But there is no number 13 (due to superstition)
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What can you do on the London Eye?
What is the best time to ride the London Eye?
How to get to the London Eye?
What is the history of the London Eye?
The London Eye, also known as the Coca-Cola London Eye, is a giant Ferris wheel located on the South Bank of the River Thames in London, England. It was opened in 2000 as part of the celebrations for the new millennium, and has since become one of the city’s most recognizable landmarks.
The London Eye was designed by architects Julia Barfield, David Marks and John Barfield of the firm Marks Barfield, in collaboration with engineer Steve Chilton. It was originally intended to be a temporary structure, but its popularity led to it becoming a permanent fixture on the London skyline.
The London Eye stands 135 meters (443 feet) tall and offers panoramic views of the city from its 32 air-conditioned capsules. Each capsule can hold up to 25 people, and a complete rotation of the wheel takes approximately 30 minutes.
Since its opening, the London Eye has become one of the city’s most popular tourist attractions, attracting millions of visitors each year. It has also been the subject of several renovations and upgrades over the years to keep it up-to-date and ensure a safe and enjoyable experience for visitors.
In addition to its status as a popular tourist attraction, the London Eye has become a symbol of modern London and an iconic part of the city’s cultural heritage.