We’re Going to give you a tour around the kew gardern

The Princess of Wales Conservatory

The conservatory can take you through a tour of different habitats and biomes across the globe. As you walk through it, your senses expand to accommodate the changing environments. It’s a fine example of how to create an enclosed space that holds both wonder and newness for visitors, who wish to explore the different corners of the world. Visitors learn about different species and their ecological niches. They also get to see how mangrove swamps form in tropical reefs, how plants can adapt themselves to cold regions and what kind of animals live there.

The Treetop Walkway

  • The Treetop Walkway

The Treetop Walkway is a steel-framed walkway that enables you to roam above the trees. It’s very popular for kids who love to run around and explore.

Treetop Walkway is located within the Jodrell Laboratory, which houses Kew’s world-leading research into the structure and function of woody plants (trees, shrubs and lianas). The lab was built in 1920, but it has since expanded over time.

The Palm House

The Palm House, a Grade I listed building, is one of the most popular sights at Kew Gardens. It is a Victorian greenhouse that houses a huge collection of plants, including banana trees and giant water lilies.

The Palm House was built between 1844 and 1848 by Decimus Burton and Richard Turner. The structure is made of iron and glass. It has ten climate zones.

You can take photos inside the Palm House, although it isn’t allowed in the Princess of Wales Conservatory. You’ll find a cafe inside the latter if you get hungry during your visit.

The Temperate House

You can also visit the Temperate House, which was completed in 1863. Designed by Decimus Burton, it is the world’s largest Victorian glasshouse and home to a collection of plants from around the world.

It reopened in May 2018 following a five-year restoration and is now once again open to the public.

There is also an art gallery and library on site, as well as a large array of sculptures and botanic illustrations.

Kew Palace and the Royal Kitchens

Kew Palace is a royal palace and former royal residence located in Kew Gardens on the banks of the Thames up river from London. Originally a large complex, few elements of it survive. Dating to 1631 but built atop the undercroft of an earlier building, the main survivor is known as the Dutch House. Its royal occupation lasted from around 1728 until 1818, with a final short-lived occupation in 1844. The Dutch House is Grade I listed, and open to visitors.

It is cared for by an independent charity, Historic Royal Palaces, which receives no funding from the Government or the Crown.

Originally built as a country retreat for George II and his wife Caroline when they were not based at St James’s or Hampton Court palaces during their reigns between 1727–1760 and 1727–1737 respectively, Kew Palace was rarely used as an official residence. In 1818 Queen Charlotte, widow of George III, died there; she had been given Kew Palace by her husband as her retirement home six years earlier (after being moved out of Buckingham House), but she preferred to stay at nearby Cumberland Lodge instead and made only occasional visits to Kew before her death in 1818 at age 81.

From 1819 until 1840 it was used for school reunions by King’s College School formerly situated nearby (and now relocated to Wimbledon).

In 1840 Queen Victoria granted this part of Kew Gardens to her aunt Sophia who lived here until her death in 1857 aged 100 whereupon it was inherited by Princess Mary Adelaide who lived there until her death here in 1893 aged 87 whereupon it became derelict and nearly demolished except that King Edward VII saved it because he remembered fondly playing here as a child but he never visited nor restored it so its state deteriorated further until 1913 when Sir Arthur Nicholson bought it on behalf of Sir William Lever; after his death his son Lord Leverhulme donated it along with its contents in

The Ian Potter Foundation Childrens Garden

The Ian Potter Foundation Childrens Garden

This is a garden designed for children, complete with its own vegetable patch, fruit trees and herb beds. The garden contains a variety of spaces which have been designed to encourage children to explore nature. There are three different play areas: the Water Area, the Woodland Walk and the Secret Garden. The Water Area teaches children about water conservation through interactive exhibits such as a rain gauge, water wall and pump system. In the Woodland Walk children can climb trees and play hide-and-seek in tree hollows that have been specially made for them. Finally, the Secret Garden is an enclosed space where plants are grown that have some connection to stories from history or literature such as Sleeping Beauty’s rose tree or Snow White’s apple tree.

The garden contains many different plants, including mint, camomile, lavender, thyme and wild strawberries which can be picked by visitors who follow special signs that guide them on their discovery of botanical treasures around the site.

These gardens are a must see if you ever come to London.

If you are ever in London, visiting Kew Gardens is a must. The gardens are beautiful and the atmosphere is relaxed and calm. They also have a children’s play area, a few cafes, classrooms for school trips and over-sized chess games situated throughout the garden to keep everyone entertained.

Kew Gardens will take your breath away and we promise it will be one of the best days out that you can have in London with your family or by yourself.

To enjoy Kew Gardens to the fullest, make sure you do these things:

  • Bring your camera so that you can capture some amazing pictures while there, but don’t forget to put down your phone every once in a while so that you can admire everything around you with all your senses as well!
  • Bring comfortable walking shoes so that when it comes time for exploring every corner of this beautiful landscape all day long on foot, it won’t be too much strain on any part of yours or anyone else’s body!
  • Bring along some money for entry fees because Kew Gardens does cost money – but don’t worry: it’s worth every penny spent at this wonderful place! If possible buy advance tickets online which costs less than paying on arrival at the gate.

Hey! We’re going to give you a tour around the Kew Gardern in London.

The Kew Gardern was first founded in 1759 and today it contains over 50,000 different species of plants.

We recommend visiting the Temperate House, which is the largest victorian glasshouse in the world, or the Princess of Wales Conservatory which is split into ten climatic zones.

There are also many different exhibitions and events at the Kew Gardern throughout the year so we’d recommend checking them out if you are planning on visiting.

Hope you enjoy your visit!

Hi there! We’re going to be giving you a tour around the Kew Gardens of London, England.

If you’ve never been to this botanical garden before, it’s got a lot to offer. It’s not just shrubbery (although there is plenty of that). It has a great collection of plants, and it’s also got a lot of fun things to do, especially for families with kids.

To start with, it’s just an easy train ride away. The direct line from London Waterloo Station is about 30 minutes long, and if you’re going at off-peak hours, your ticket will cost about $22 for an adult round trip. If you want to go during the week, make sure you don’t go on Monday; the gardens are closed on Mondays.

The Royal Botanic Gardens is actually a scientific organization as well as being open to the public; they research plants and use that research to further our understanding of plants and improve conservation efforts worldwide. So even if you’re only visiting for the day, you’ll be helping support their work!

The Gardens have some great exhibits as well as beautiful plantings. In February 2020, they’re hosting an exhibit called “Orchids” that displays orchids in their

If you’ve never been to the Kew Gardens in London, it’s time to add it to your bucket list.

This place is a world-class botanical garden that houses over 50,000 plants, and countless more species of fauna. It might be the only place on earth where you can see a plant that’s over 300 years old.

The gardens are divided into sections, each of which features a specific type of plant or flower. Some of the most well-known sections include the Princess Of Wales Conservatory, The Palm House, The Temperate House, and The Davies Alpine House. In addition to these sections, there are also many different kinds of trees scattered throughout the gardens such as Redwood Trees, Oak Trees, and Cedar Trees.

The Kew Gardens are located just outside London in Richmond upon Thames; they were first opened back in 1759 by King George III and Queen Charlotte as an area for them to escape the hustle and bustle of city life while still being close enough to visit their subjects!

Today many people come here every year just so they can enjoy some fresh air away from all of their worries in London. The Kew Gardens are also home to several museums including: “The Museum Of Art And Science”

Hello visitors! Welcome to Kew Gardens!

I know it’s easy to lose your way in a sprawling area like this, so I’m here to guide you on your journey through one of the most exciting and important gardens in the world.

This year marks the 250th anniversary of the creation of Kew Gardens, and there’s no better time to visit! In honor of our anniversary, we’ve built two exciting new exhibits that I’m sure you’ll love. First up is The Hive, a massive installation that takes you inside the way bees think and communicate—with light and sound. Next is the Royal Botanic Gardens’ newest attraction, Xstrata Treetop Walkway. This massive structure lets you walk through the treetops for an unobstructed look at all the magnificent plant life that Kew has to offer!

I hope you enjoy your visit today!

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