The Epping Ongar Railway -- a steam heritage line in East London -- is going back to its roots, back to when it was part of the Central Line.
To mark the 60th anniversary of Upminster's South Essex Crematorium they will be hosting a behind-the-scenes tour of the chapel and crematorium.
Want to see behind the scenes of the London Tramlink depot where South London's trams are maintained?
If you were to want to take in a tour of the Houses of Parliament, then the run up to the General Election would be quite an apt date to choose, and now such tours are being offered for free, if you're a UK citizen.
Later this summer, sweat and blood, groans and cheers, broken bones and damaged egos will return to the roman amphitheater in the City of London.
A date for your diaries, as next month, there will be three separate fireworks displays on the Thames in central London.
Next month sees an occasional opening of the Caledonian Park Clock Tower and a chance to climb the narrow steps to the very top for amazing views across North London.
This coming September will be a very rare chance to go onto the site of one of London's larger railway depots, to mark its eleventy-first birthday.
As part of the Chelsea Fringe, there will be a tropical garden installed in the former ticket office window at a London tube station, and you can have a look inside.
The election gives us a rare chance to use Parliament's private facilities, and dine in the House of Lords.
The London Festival of Architecture 2017 programme has been announced, with over 450 events exploring this year's 'memory' theme across the capital throughout the month of June.
GrandFest, a one day mini festival that celebrates the heritage skills of talented older people and presented by charity, Royal Voluntary Service, returns to East London again this year.
Prom season is starting again and it's already time to dust off the envelope and postage stamp in order to apply for tickets to attend the Last Night of the Proms 2017.
Just outside London sits Windsor Castle, and within its grounds is Frogmore House, which is only open to the public on a few days of each year.
Next month there will be a rare opportunity to explore a tiny jewel of secret London, a 1719 Huguenot merchant's house that was converted into a Synagogue, and is now in a precariously derelict state.
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