London’s restaurant property market is an exciting, continually evolving nucleus of creativity and competition. As an often volatile and reactive industry, food hospitality is one that demands restaurateurs to always keep an eye on the market to ensure the best possible chances of success.
From the latest food trends such as flexitarianism and vegan cuisine to the hottest new restaurants and politics, we take a look at London’s restaurant landscape.
Located north of Fitzrovia and south of Camden, King’s Cross is on the outskirts of North London, but still benefits from being a short walk from the city centre and Regent’s Park.Read the guide
For the last 50 years, Camden has been a bastion of the London music scene. And while it’s counter-culture clout may be waning – high-street giants and tourists are usurping one-of-a-kind shops and brooding musicians – the physical reminders of its gritty heyday somehow sustain Camden’s cool mystique.Read the guide
The sheer vibrancy and iconoclastic spirit of the King’s Road during the 60s and 70s made Chelsea famous. Well, more than famous, it made it cool. It was gritty, graffitied, and edgy.Read the guide
Where can you find the heart of theatreland, striking street performers and London’s oldest restaurant all within a short walk? Look no further than Covent Garden.Read the guide
Located in the West End of London, Soho is a popular destination for nights out in the city. Situated within walking distance of Oxford Circus tube station, Soho experiences a heavy footfall of tourists and revellers alike.Read the guide
Shoreditch is now one of the trendiest areas of London. A far cry from its Victorian slums’ heritage, Shoreditch is now home to a wealth of cool bars and hip restaurants jotted up and down its maze of small streets and main roads.Read the guide
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