Recently refurbished victorian house, with 3 bedrooms, kitchen with dining area, 1 bathroom and 1 wc. It benefits of 20Mb Wifi ( for an additional cost of 2 pounds/week) and allmain facilities. All bills are included in the rent.
It is located just 3 minutes walking from the underground station, getting to Central London in about 20 minutes.
24 hour Supermarkets and plenty stores and shops just a few metres away.
|Mesa||Suelos de madera||Armario|
|Cama de matrimonio||Cama individual||Suelo de madera en la habitación|
Nice single room, with single bed, desk, chair and wardrobe. It is a very good bedroom for people who come to work in London and need the privacy of having and own bedroom.
|Mesa||Suelo de madera||Armario|
|Cama de matrimonio||cama individual||Suelo de madera en la habitación|
Leyton is an area of east London and part of the London Borough of Waltham Forest, located 6.2 miles (10 km) north-east of Charing Cross. It borders Walthamstow and Leytonstone in Waltham Forest, Stratford in the London Borough of Newham and Homerton and Lower Clapton in the London Borough of Hackney. The district, which includes part of the Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park that hosted the 2012 Olympic Games as well as Leyton Orient Football Club, has many shops and restaurants, although it is predominantly residential. It consists of mainly terraced houses built between 1870 and 1910, interspersed with some modern housing estates. Many of the high-rise council blocks that formerly dominated the skyline have been demolished over the past 15 years.
Leyton is in the Lower Lea Valley, the river forming its western boundary. The area rises from low-lying marshland along the Lea to over 90 feet at Whipps Cross on the southern edge of Epping Forest. Leyton is partially bisected by the A12 (M11 link road), with most of the district lying on the north-west side of this busy traffic artery through east London. The High Road Leyton bridge crossing the A12 offers some of the best views in London of the Olympic Park, which also borders the district, as well as of skyscrapers further west. It borders Walthamstow along Lea Bridge Road and areas of the London Borough of Hackney via the River Lea.
The New Spitalfields Market, relocated in 1991 from the Old Spitalfields market, is the UK's leading horticultural market specialising in exotic fruit and vegetables. There are two main shopping areas in the district, located at opposite ends of the High Road. A new retail park is to be found at Leyton Mills. This has a large Asda store, a B&Q store and a selection of furniture and electrical stores. At the north end of the town, Baker's Arms has a more traditional selection of shops lining Lea Bridge Road and the High Road, including a branch of Tesco. There are numerous pubs and a few bars situated on the High Road, including the King William IV pub, which is the home of Brodie's Brewery, a maker of craft beers and ales. There are also several other drinking establishments on Lea Bridge Road. The newly-built local police station is at Boreham Close near Leyton Midland Road station. It moved from Francis Road in December 2012. Restaurants reflect the diversity of Leyton's population, with cuisines on offer including Turkish, Portuguese, Polish, Indian, Mauritian, Somali and Cypriot. There are also several fast-food takeaway shops, cafes and bakeries. Leyton Library Leyton lies on the eastern side of the Hackney Marshes, one the largest areas of parkland in London. However, access is inhibited by the Eurostar depot and the Eton Manor Olympic transport hub. A bridge to the marshes crosses the Orient Way road and railway tracks from Leyton Jubilee Park, which was created as a merger of two previously separate playing fields to mark the 60th anniversary of the reign of Queen Elizabeth II. A major focal point in the centre of Leyton is Coronation Gardens, a park built in 1902 to commemorate the coronation that year of King Edward VII. It includes a fountain, landscaped gardens, abandstand and a children's maze, On the High Road, near Bakers Arms, there is also a municipal gym and Leyton Leisure Centre swimming pool, which was formerly called the Leyton Leisure Lagoon and is currently being renovated and extended by the council. There are two public libraries in Leyton. One on the High Road, nextdoor to the former Town Hall, and the other on Lea Bridge Road which has been recently modernised to offer extensive computer facilities. The London Borough of Waltham Forest also operates Brooks Farm, a city farm in Skelton Lane Park, near Leyton Midland Road station. It is free to visitors and the livestock include pigs, sheep, cows, horses and llamas.
Large scale redevelopment and inner city regeneration has been underway in Leyton for many years, as is also the case in the neighbouring areas of Hackney, Clapton and Stratford. Leyton's skyline is comparatively low-rise compared to other districts of east London. However, high-rise estates did once dominate the horizon. But the towers were unpopular with many residents and considered to be poorly constructed. The Oliver Close Estate and the Cathall Road estate were the first to be completely redeveloped by demolition and rebuilding with the help of the multi-million pound Waltham Forest Housing Action Trust scheme during the early 2000s. The redevelopment of the problematic Avenue Road Estate followed. Demolition of the last large high-rise estate in the area, the Beaumont Road Estate, began in 2006. It has since been almost completely redeveloped. Indeed, the only remaining 20-storey tower block left in Waltham Forest - from a 1970s peak of 20 across the borough - is the Northwood Tower in Walthamstow.However, smaller 1960s-built blocks, such the 10-storey Slade Tower in the Leyton Grange estate, still dot the area. The majority of homes in the area, however, remain the Victorian and Edwardian terraces built between 1870 and 1910 during Leyton's phase of rapid development from what had been a small village at the beginning of the 1800s. These properties range in size from two- to seven-bedroom houses. As a result, the area is popular with families, although market prices remain depressed and have not yet recovered from their 2007 pre-credit crunch peak. By March 2013, the average price of a terraced home in Leyton's E10 postal district was £253,000, according to property website Zoopla. This is compared to £433,000 for the equivolent property in neighbouring Clapton. A 2011 report in The Guardian national newspaper described homes in Leyton as "freakishly good value".Leyton is served by the Central Line of London Underground, with a station located at the southern end of the High Road. Journey times to Liverpool Street station and Bank-Monument station are 12 and 14 minutes respectively, according to the TfL website. There is a London Overground station at Midland Road on the Gospel Oak to Barking line. The town is well-served by buses, with 24-hour services running along the High Road and Lea Bridge Road. Leyton station is served by routes 58, 69, 97, 158, and 308. It can also be reached by bus from Walthamstow Central Station, which is a Victoria Line tube station and also provides a National Rail service to London Liverpool Street and Chingford. Central London may be reached by bicycle from Lea Bridge Road following the London Cycle Network Route 9 through Hackney and Shoreditch.