London transport zone 1 is a public transport fare zone which covers the most central part of London. It is bordered by Notting Hill in the west, King’s Cross St Pancras in the north, Aldgate East in the east and Vauxhall in the south of London. If you prefer a visual representation, please consult this map. Central London is quite compact so you will able to find your way around easily. If you’re visiting London for the first time, it might seem tricky, but give it a couple of days and you will know your way around. Zone 1 is where most of the London’s landmarks are, and where most of the commercial property is located. Housing in zone 1 is very desirable and rather expensive.
Gay massage in London zone 1
Almost all of our masseurs are located within zone 1, as are all the major hotels. Some masseurs live in the prestigious western part of zone 1. Danny is in Marble Arch, Christopher is close to both Bayswater and Queensway. Luis and William are based very centrally – Russell Square and Baker Street respectively. Anthony and Brett reside in the southern part – Sloane Square and South Kensington. Kain lives in Liverpool Street (eastern part) and Jordan is in Leicester Square (central part). Jermaine and Ethan are outside zone 1, but both are available for outcalls. For a high concentration of gay businesses in general, check out Soho, Shoreditch and Vauxhall areas.
Getting around London zone 1
As we previously mentioned, the central part of London is quite compact and it is often easy to reach your destination on foot. Provided that you can fight your way through the crowds, that is! If you feel lost, walk up to the nearest bus stop and study the map with reference to the bus route. This way you will quickly work out where you are in relation to the main landmarks. The second best way to get around is by underground. It is crowded but quick and fairly reliable. If you are visiting for the first time, do not feel intimidated. Just pick up an underground map from the station, work out the the route and follow the signs to the platform. While the underground in London is rather well signposted, there are fewer members of staff to help out nowadays. Blame the cuts.
Pressed for time? Avoid the buses
Buses are an option, but they get stuck in traffic for a long, long time. Use buses if you would like to rub shoulders with Londoners and enjoy a scenic view from the top deck of a double-decker bus. Don’t use them if you want to be on time for your massage or any other appointment. Taxis (cabs) are significantly more comfortable than the tube (underground), but can also get stuck in traffic for a long time. Leave a little extra time just in case. That said, cab drivers in London are quite savvy and will give you a realistic ETA most of the time.
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