Well conditioned flat, with 4 bedrooms, kitchen with dining area, and bathroom and toilet. 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 2 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 desk and chair, wardrobe, chest of drawers and single bed. This is a shared house, located 2 minutes to the underground. It has all the necessary to be a perfect room to stay for those who come to work in London and need privacy.
|Mesa||Suelo de madera||Armario|
|Cama de matrimonio||cama individual||Suelo de madera en la habitación|
Bromley-by-Bow, historically and officially Bromley, is a district in East London, England, in the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.It is an inner-city district situated 4.8 miles (7.7 km) east north-east of Charing Cross.
In early records the name first appears as Brambele, Brambelegh, or Brembeley and is likely to be derived from the Saxon words Brembel – a bramble, and lege – a field. In 1967, the London Underground station at Bromley was renamed to Bromley-by-Bow to distinguish it from the stations at Bromley in the London Borough of Bromley some 8 miles (12.9 km) to the south. Over time the station's name has extended to the area and today it is nearly always known as Bromley-by-Bow. Bow itself was originally known as Stratforde, becoming Stratford-at-Bow when a medieval bridge was built, in the shape of a bow.
The area was split from the parish of Stepney to form Bromley St Leonard in 1536. From 1855, the civil duties of the Parish were taken over by the Poplar Board of Works. Between 1899 and 1965 that district formed the Metropolitan Borough of Poplar, within the County of London. Geography Bromley-by-Bow is a part of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East London. To the north is Bow, and to the south are Poplar and Blackwall. The area is bisected north to south by the Blackwall Tunnel Approach Road (A12) and the boundary of the area to the east is the River Lea which forms the boundary with West Ham in the London Borough of Newham. Between the expanded tunnel approach and the river is a small light industrial area that since the 1980s has held the area's main supermarket, Tesco. Nearby is Three Mills. On the eastern side of the A12 is East London's oldest surviving building, Bromley Hall. To the west are Poplar and the former district of Mile End. The former Bow Common now forms Tower Hamlets Cemetery and Mile End Park. Bromley-by-Bow lies within the E3 postcode district. The London Thames Gateway Development Corporation's aims for the Lower Lea Valley include providing 3,800 new homes and about 1,000 new jobs in the Bromley by Bow area by 2016. The section of land between the River Lea and the A11, which is currently the site of a Tesco store, is currently being redeveloped. Immediately adjacent to it, in Newham, is the 26 acres (11 ha) "Strand East" development, led by Ikea. The remaining part of the Coventry Cross Estate forms the southern part of Bromley-by-Bow.
In 2001, according to the UK national census data, there were 11,581 people living in the ward in 2188 households, giving an average of 2.8 people per household. Of these 51% were female, 30% were under the age of 16 and 40% were of Bangladeshi origin. Tenure in Bromley-by-Bow ward was predominantly rented with only 15% of households being owner-occupiers. Census data indicates that the proportion of households in rented tenure was higher than the average for the borough. 60% of males were economically active with total unemployment being around 16% compared to 11% for the borough as a whole.
Kingsley Hall is famous both for the visits of Mahatma Gandhi to the East End in 1931 and the therapeutic clinic run by the alternative psychologist R. D. Laing from 1965. Despite a severe fire in 1995, Kingsley Hall remains an active community centre. The Bromley-by-Bow Centre is a radical[according to whom?] approach to integrated health care, with nursery care, training opportunities and a community centre. It has been cited as a model for the future development of community services and health care. Bromley By Bow Community Organisation (BBBCO) also provides Youth Provisions and Community Engagement programmes for Bromley By Bow. Its projects and services as a voluntary organisation provide the area with five football teams, Girls Group, Youth Group and Elderly and Community Services. It empowers the local residents, one of the most deprived wards in Tower Hamlets, and its surrounding areas to improve their socio-economic and cultural well-being and be able to sustain a good quality of life.
The nearest London Underground station is Bromley-by-Bow on the District Line and the Hammersmith and City Line, and this station is served (Feb 2013) by London Buses routes 108 (Lewisham to Stratford) and 488 (From the Bromley-By-Bow Tesco store to Clapton and Dalston Junction). Notable residents Andrew Mawson OBE, founder of the Bromley by Bow Centre; entered the House of Lords as Baron Mawson, of Bromley-by-Bow in 2007 Mary Price, teacher at Bromley St Leonard's church school; mother of Professor Ralph Kekwick FRS (1908–2000), biochemist who did pioneering work on human blood plasma Christopher Gordon,footballer and now music producer Dirrty bit who lived in the area from 1981-1997