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Store your bags with Stasher and make the most of your day
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Looking for luggage storage near the Tower of London, home of the Beef Eaters? This is one of London's most iconic and historic attractions, attracting millions of tourists each year - if you're one of them, at some point you probably asked yourself: where can I store my bags? Luckily for you, the Tower of London is in a central location, so there are luggage storage options available.
You know exactly where you want to go in Tower of London, and exactly what you want to see - the problem? Being weighed down by heavy bags. There are a number of options for storing your luggage around the city! You could use left luggage facilities such as lockers in stations - but they're expensive and have limited capacity. Make the most of your time, book luggage storage in Tower of London with Stasher online! It's convenient, affordable and fully insured.
There are many advantages to storing your luggage with Stasher. Here are just a few listed below:
Luggage storage in Tower of London starts from £5 per day, and £5 for any additional day!
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Such an easy and smooth service. I needed leave my bag as I was watching a play for 2 hours. I cannot recommend this service enough.
Brilliant service. Such an easy process start to finish. Would deffo recommend.
First time using Stasher... with 5 hours until my Airbnb was available. Great service, very well organised and bag was locked away in a safe and secure area. Will definitely use again.
Easy to book and secure storage. Good access times. Simple.
Fantastic service, very friendly, definitely will use again.
First time user, experience was easy and fast.
Convenient location, secure, long opening hours, friendly service.
Great service. Best for luggage storage in any town.
£5.00Per bag per day
No height or weight restrictions
One of the most visited attractions in the world, the Tower of London is a living museum that every area visitor should make time to explore.
On the northern banks of the River Thames sits Her Majesty’s Royal Palace and Fortress of the Tower of London, aka the Tower of London. A World Heritage Site originally founded in 1066, it’s one of the most fascinating medieval enclaves still operational today.
Belted by a moat and 15-feet-thick defensive walls, the castle complex is 18 acres — 12 for the buildings and 6 for surrounding defense lands — and the current layout dates all the way back to 1285.
Heritage preservation is a top priority for the Tower team. Not only do historians and anthropologists curate historical exhibits, like the recently remodeled Line of Kings gallery — a 1,000-year retrospective of English armour — but it’s also a working castle, complete with its own guard regiment.
Tudor Gothic: The White Tower’s columns are topped with fancy, onion-shaped cupolas. Henry VIII — the one with six wives — commissioned the adornments for his second wife Anne Boleyn’s coronation. Unfortunately for Anne, she married a psychopath, and when she didn’t birth a son within three years of tying the knot, she found herself as a Tower prisoner and eventually lost her head within its walls.
Clad in their old-timey getups — some of which cost €10,000 a pop — the 37 “Beefeaters” and one Constable are the Tower of London’s main attraction. Their official name is the Yeomen Warders, and they still perform the same public and private ceremonies as their 14th-century counterparts.
Nobody is sure how the name “Beefeaters” came about, but most assume their elevated military status translated to unlimited beef from the king’s reserves.
Private Pub: Today, the guards still live within the tower complex with their families, and the small community has their own doctor and pub — but sorry folks, you need a formal invitation to gain entry.
Over the years, British royals have used the castle complex for various things. It was an armoury, treasury, mint, royal residence, records office, home of the Crown Jewels, and a zoo!
The first animals, gifts from foreign leaders and aristocrats, arrived in the 1200s. For hundreds of years, people kept sending lions, bears, and elephants to the British Crown. But things became unmanageable and ferocious animals started escaping and terrorizing the streets of London. So, in 1832, the animals were sold off, the trappings auctioned to the highest bidder, and the Tower of London zoo unceremoniously closed its doors.
Cringy Sacrifices: During the Middle Ages, visitors could get in for free by bringing a dog or cat as an offering for the lions.
Between 1100 and 1952, the Tower of London served a high-profile prison. Famous inmates included Queen Elizabeth I, Sir Walter Raleigh, and the Kray twins. Ironically, since most of the inmates were wealthy elites, well-placed bribes often cleared escape paths! For example, Renault Flambord, the Norman Bishop of Durham and King William Rufus’s right-hand embezzler, landed in the Tower when his boss died. He was, however, able to leverage his coin and successfully escaped to France. Margaret de Clare, Baroness Bodlemere, was the first woman imprisoned at the Tower after refusing Queen Isabella of France entry into Leeds Castle. The skirmish led to a skirmish in which six royal officers died, and Margaret found herself behind bars.
Only Seven Souls: A lot of people assume hundreds of executions occured at the Tower. In truth, only seven beheadings happened within the palace walls. The majority were carried out on Tower Hill, many kilometers outside the castle complex.
Since the 14th century, the Crown Jewels of England have been kept at the Tower of London. Some people estimate the collection’s worth at $4 billion; others insist the number is closer to $32 billion. But nobody knows the correct answer because the gems have never been appraised, and they’re not insured!
World’s Largest Clear Cut Diamond: The collection boasts over 23,000 stones and includes the largest clear cut diamond in the world, Cullinan I, a 530-carat monster.
Since the 1300s, a league of ravens have called the castle home. Myth insists that the ravens' departure from the complex augurs England’s destruction. As such, per royal decree, at least six ravens must reside within the palace walls. The Tower employs a raven master and the resident birds’ wings are clipped. In return, the avian crew are treated like royalty and fed raven gourmet meals.
Looking to store luggage for a few hours — or a couple of days — near the Tower of London? Stasher has your back — and bags! We’re the most convenient, safest luggage storage service in the area. Once you go Stasher, you’ll never use a traditional locker storage facility again.
Discover why over 20,000 satisfied customers are raving about Stasher's luggage storage service!