One hotel we simply must mention when talking about the best places to spend time in London is the legendary Savoy. As the first modern luxury hotel in the world, it has been a magnet for visitors for over a century.
Our escort agency in London has a superb selection of top class ladies who are fully committed to ensuring you have the best time possible in their company. And by choosing to meet at the Savoy, you’ll get your date off to the best possible start. You can be sure that they will turn up looking completely stunning and dressed suitably for the venue. So why not choose to impress your chosen lady and arrange to meet her at one of the finest hotels in the world. It will speak volumes about the way you view your date.
The Dorchester, Claridgeʼs, The Ritz, – The Savoy, a Fairmont managed hotel, predates them alI. The Savoy Theatre was built in 1881 then the hotel next door a few years later, so it has been a lively feature of the West End and theatreland since its beginning.
The food focus is on the provenance of ingredients from local markets. Highlights include seafood from around the British Isles arriving from family-run fishmongers Chamberlainʼs of London at Billingsgate Market, who have provided the hotelʼs fish for over 25 years, and from Finclass at Smithfield Market, who provide the meat.
With London as the gin capital of the world, it is only right that Simpsons in the Strand, one of the Savoyʼs elegant restaurants, offers two bespoke gins, distilled by Portobello Road Gin in Notting Hill, and their own ‘Old Tomʼ distilled by Blackdown, just outside the city.
The hotel helps out with the annual River Thames clean ups and has its own ‘bee hotelʼ. Crafted by the hotelʼs own carpenter. The hotel is designed to resemble a mini version of hotelʼs own entrance. It is kept just down the road at Trafalgar Square, where it sits on the roof of the Canadian High Commission at Canada House, to offer a home for solitary bees in the city.
The hotel has become the first with a food waste recycling programme, and it recycles its thousands of corks from all bottles of champagne. The corks are shredded into garden ‘mulchʼ that keeps moisture in and weeds out and spread onto the soil of a vineyard in Berkshire. Some of the corks are also given to a special educational needs school near the vineyard. The children make the corks into display boards that they sell to raise money for the Princeʼs Trust.