London Pass gives you cheap entry, free entry, free guided tours or a free guidebook at 60+ attractions
Enjoy a three-course meal and listen to live music onboard a posh dinner cruise that takes in the sights between Embankment and Tower Bridge.
Take a day-trip to the dockyards and board a cold war submarine, a World War II destroyer, a 19th-century sloop, and see inside a Victorian rope factory.
These popular tourist boats run between Westminster Pier (by Big Ben and Parliament) and Greenwich (by the Cutty Sark) via Tower Bridge.
The Cutty Sark was one of the fastest clippers of the 1870s, sailing up to 360 miles a day between London and China. Now she’s dry-docked in Greenwich.
This is a perfect replica of the Tudor ship in which the Elizabethan pirate Francis Drake made his circumnavigation of the globe between 1577 and 1580.
This World Heritage Site is home to the Royal Observatory, Old Naval College and National Maritime Museum, and the site of Henry VIII’s Tudor Palace.
This cruiser saw action during World War II and played a part in the sinking of the battle cruiser Scharnhorst. It’s now a floating museum by Tower Bridge.
These gentle barges will take you past the pretty houseboats in Little Venice, the Snowdon Aviary at London Zoo, to the lock in Camden Town.
This pretty stretch of water at the junction of Regent’s Canal and Grand Union Canal is home to some picturesque houseboats and floating cafes.
Discover the history of the Regent’s Canal, and how they used to transport cargos up and down the busy waterways by horse and barge.
Have an amphibious adventure aboard one of London Duck Tours’ D-Day landing craft, as it shows you the sights around the streets of London.
The history of the Royal Navy from the Spanish Armada to World War II – including the jacket that Nelson wore at Trafalgar.
Christopher Wren’s old Seaman’s Hospital was built on the same spot as Greenwich Palace, and has a Painted Hall and Chapel.
These boats are like a bus service on water, taking you fifteen miles from Putney in the west all the way through central London to the O2 Arena.
The Thames Barrier at Woolwich was built to protect London from flooding, and has a little museum showing you how the technology works.
These sightseeing boats go from Big Ben past the Tower of London and Tower Bridge, all the way to the Cutty Sark at Greenwich.
These boats are not for the faint-hearted because they bounce along the choppy Thames at 35mph (but it seems more like 350mph!)