A new museum has opened in London, and deep underneath, it has the ultimate toy -- it's very own private tube tunnel railway, and you can go for a ride in it.
After a couple of years of work, the Post Office Railway will start to take its first passenger trips through the tunnels under London next month.
The long abandoned Post Office Railway is to start tours from July, with tickets going on sale next month.
Around the middle of next year, it will be possible to take a ride through the disused tunnels of the Post Office Railway.
There's a chance to have your name engraved onto metal and mounted onto the Post Office Railway.
Behind an anonymous door in an unremarkable wall, can be found one of London's hidden marvels -- the Post Office railway.
Later this month, there will be an exceptionally rare chance to walk through the mothballed Post Office Railway tunnels.
Another step closer to turning the unused Mail Rail into a tourist attraction as the museum secures additional funding.
The British Postal Museum & Archive has announced that transport engineering specialist Severn Lamb has been brought on board to develop and construct the train for the Mail Rail ride, opening as part of The Postal Museum in 2016.
Plans to open the mothballed Post Office Railway to the public as part of a new museum got a boost today when the Heritage Lottery Fund allocated a £4.5 million grant to the British Postal Museum & Archive (BPMA).
One step closer to taking a trip in a curious little train under the streets of London after Islington Council approved an application to open up the Mail Rail to the general public.
One of London's great hidden marvels is the subterranean Post Office Railway running under the centre of the city and now, sadly mothballed.
A heads up about a couple of TV shows that may be worth watching later this week. Travelling around Great Britain by train, former politician, Michael Portillo uses a copy of Victorian cartographer George Bradshaw’s Railway Companion to compare and…
Fancy a week (well, almost) of events about the mysteries that lurk unseen under the streets of London? Sadly, mainly limited to talking about what is down there rather than actually visiting the places, the talks will still be of…
I have this rather old news footage of the infamous Post Office railway which ran under central London until it was shut down in 2003. I was inspired to dig it out as there is a short feature on the…