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When it comes to comfort, this standard is at the top.
Suitable for a family of three, this studio apartment has an integrated living and sleeping space with a cozy double bed and a comfortable couch, tile furnished washroom with all essential amenities, well-equipped kitchen to facilitate easy cooking and entertainment Facilities like television and 24-hour internet service.
In addition, the huge windows keep the studio bright and airy throughout.
With two bedrooms, one bathroom, and enough space to hold six guests, this apartment in Endsleigh Court is an attractive proposition for those wanting to stay in London.
Located in a block of high-quality apartments, this particular option boasts 70 square metres of space and stands just a stone’s throw away from Euston Square tube station which opens up the possibility to visit anywhere in London within a few minutes.
Found in Bloomsbury, the building itself offers 24/7 reception and security as well as having a porter on duty.
With this in mind, all access is restricted to people staying in the building and guests.
In total, the building has seven different two bedroom apartments but, despite their small differences, they are essentially the same in size and decoration.
For your sleeping arrangements, the apartment has two bedrooms with a double sofa bed just in case you have a party of six or just want a friend to stay over for a couple of nights.
If you have children under two years of age, a cot can also be arranged.
All in all, the apartment is well looked after and you will appreciate the small features that make your life easier such as a microwave, hob, refrigerator, oven, telephone, TV, and more.
With towels and bed linen, these are cleaned on a weekly basis and this is included in the fee.
So with everything you need inside the apartment, what about outside?
Bloomsbury is an area of central London between Euston Road and Holborn, developed by the Russell family in the 17th and 18th centuries into a fashionable residential area.
It is notable for its array of garden squares,  literary connections (exemplified by the Bloomsbury Group), and numerous hospitals and academic institutions.
Bloomsbury is home to the British Museum, the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art, and the British Medical Association.
It is also home to the University of London's Senate House Library, its central departments (including the School of Advanced Study), and several colleges (University College London, Birkbeck, London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, Of the Oriental and African Studies and the Royal Veterinary College).
Notable hospitals include the Great Ormond Street Hospital, the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery, University College Hospital and the Royal Homoeopathic Hospital London.
Bloomsbury was formerly home to the British Library, housed within the British Museum; The Library moved in 1997 to more premises next to St Pancras railway station in Somers Town.Bloomsbury contains some of London's finest parks and buildings, and is particularly known for its formal squares.
Parks and Square
• Russell Square, a broad and orderly square; Its gardens were originally designed by Humphry Repton.
The square is adjacent to the Russell Hotel and a short distance from Russell Square Tube Station.
• Bedford Square, built between 1775 and 1783, is still surrounded by Georgian town houses.
• Bloomsbury Square, a small circular garden, is also surrounded by Georgian buildings including the Victorian House and state home of the Lord Chancellor.
• Queen Square, home to many hospitals including the National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery.
• Gordon Square, Surrounded by the history and archeology departments of University College London
• Woburn Square and Torrington Square, home to --other parts of University College London.
• Tavistock Square, home to the British Medical Association;
• Mecklenburgh Square, east of Coram's Fields, one of the few squares which remains locked for the use of local residents.
• Coram's Fields, a large recreational space on the eastern edge of the area, formally home to the Foundling Hospital.
It is only open to children and adults accompanying children.
• Brunswick Square, now occupied by the School of Pharmacy and the Foundling Museum.
The area surrounding Bloomsbury is served by Several London Underground stations, ALTHOUGH only two of These (Russell Square and Euston Square) in Bloomsbury-have entrances Itself.
The other stations, located on the fringes of Bloomsbury, are Euston, Goodge Street, Warren Street, Tottenham Court Road, Holborn, Chancery Lane and King's Cross St.
The mainline rail stations of Euston, King's Cross and St.
Pancras are all just north of Bloomsbury.
Since Wednesday, November 14, 2007 (2007-11-14), Eurostar services have relocated to St Pancras, promising shorter days to Paris and Brussels and better connections to the rest of the UK.
Bloomsbury is also home to the disused British Museum tube station.
It is well served by buses, with over 12 different roads running down Gower Street, and both north and south through Russell Square.
 Route 7 goes along Great Russell Street, past the British Museum, and on to Russell Square.
One of the 13 surviving taxi driver's shelters in London is in Russell Square  where drivers can stop for a meal and a drink.
These holiday homes are perfectly located for both business and leisure guests.
These are economical apartment in a great location ...
at a bargain price.
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