Hatton Wall is a lovely apartment is located just footsteps away from the bustling Leather Lane market. It offers lots of space for such a centrally located one-bedroom apartment. One of the highlights of this serviced apartment is its large balcony with access from the master bedroom and living room. In the hotter months of summer, guests have the luxury to leave the balcony doors open for added ventilation.
The kitchen is equally large with lots of counter space to cook that perfect meal. The full-sized refrigerator is an added bonus when having those groceries delivered. It’s furnished with all the necessities including crockery, glassware, silverware, kettle, toaster, and microwave. Amenities include dishwasher, chilled wine rack, and digitally controlled oven.
There are one and a half bathrooms. The master bathroom has fully tiled marbled walls with tub and raindrop shower. In the living area there is a smaller bathroom with toilet and sink.
The living room is complete with SONY large screen TV (approx. 50 inch) with freeview and Blu-ray/DVD disk player. The wood floors help keep the apartment cool in summer.
The memory foam style mattress with goose down style pillows really make this bedroom extra comfortable.
The building is monitored by CCTV with guest access available through the video entry security system.
The nearest attraction is the food lover’s paradise Leather Lane. It runs Monday to Friday with a large array of street vendors serving up fresh cooked bites. The nearest gems are Singtong Burger, Craft Beer & Co. flagship, and The Lion and Fox Salon. The Hatton Garden Jewellery trade runs parallel one block over.
Hatton Wall is in the London Borough of Camden. Gray’s Inn Road and Farringdon Roads are both nearby with many shops open for business. Considered arteries to London, these areas have cultural significance and play an important part in the development of the City.
Gray’s Inn has been inhabited since Palaeolithic times. In 1679, a hand axe blade was found in a gravel bed off Grey’s Inn Road. It was deemed to have been 350,000 years old and can be seen in the British Museum. Farringdon Road was developed in the 1800s, spanning over 20 years. It’s construction was responsible of the burial of the River Fleet into underground tunnels, and turning the last of their springs into Hampstead Heath ponds. This was a major achievement at the time as it solved the city’s sewage problems.