Set right in the heart of London, Hyde Park offers both world-class events and concerts together with plenty of quiet places to relax and unwind.
Kensington Gardens is planted with formal avenues of magnificent trees and ornamental flower beds. It is a perfect setting for Kensington Palace, peaceful Italian Gardens, the Albert Memorial, Peter Pan statue and the Serpentine Gallery.
Richmond Park is the largest of London's eight Royal Parks and is the biggest enclosed space in London. It is home to the beautiful Isabella Plantation, Pembroke Lodge and herds of Red and Fallow deer.
Linked to Hampton Court Palace by the Longford River, Bushy Park is famed for its mix of waterways, gardens and grassland, and roaming herds of red and fallow deer.
St James's Park is at the very heart of London, covering 23 hectares (58 acres) and has a lake harbouring ducks, geese and pelicans. St James's is also home to the Mall, the setting for many ceremonial parades and events of national celebration.
The Green Park is a peaceful refuge for people living, working or visiting central London, and is particularly popular for sunbathing and picnics in fine weather. It is also popular as a healthy walking route to work for commuters.
The Regent’s Park combines large open spaces with tree-lined pathways, formal gardens, and four children’s playgrounds. It has excellent sports facilities, and contains central London’s largest outdoor sports area.
Set on the side of a hill overlooking the River Thames, Greenwich Park is a great mix of green space, gardens and historical features.
Victoria Tower Gardens, officially opened in 1914, lies at the heart of Westminster, bordered by the Houses of Parliament, the River Thames, Millbank and Lambeth Bridge. Victoria Tower Gardens is home to a number of memorials celebrating freedom.
Grosvenor Square is the setting for the memorial to Franklin Roosevelt and under the Roosevelt Memorial Act the Secretary of State has the responsibility for maintaining it as a public garden. The square is also the centrepiece of the Duke of Westminster's property and takes its name from their family surname, "Grosvenor".