The site of a riverside pier that was removed in 2012 is set to be rebuilt, restoring a riverside access that had been in use for 400 years.
A Polish tall sailing ship will be arriving in London at the weekend, and they are letting the public on board for a look around.
Upholding an ancient law, next month a bale of straw is to be hung from the Millennium Footbridge as a warning to boats on the Thames.
Around 5,600 years ago a man died next to a wide meandering river, and over the millennia, the river changed, the landscape changed, but the remains of that man waited.
A new pedestrian and cyclist bridge across the Thames is set to go ahead after a short-list of locations was narrowed down to the final winner.
Building work has started on what will be the longest pier on the River Thames within London, and which will include a public viewing platform.
A skeleton, lying face-down deep in the Thames mud, still wearing a pair of thigh-high leather boots has been discovered by archaeologists in Bermondsey.
Look out for black boats speeding along the Thames firing guns at each other later this month.
Images of what the Thames Embankment will look like when the Super Sewer is completed have been released.
Next month will offer a chance to take a trip down the Thames in a steam powered tug. The steam tug Portwey is one of only two twin screw, coal fired steam tugs now active, and is based in Docklands.
The "super sewer" tunnel boring machines that will be digging under the Thames will be on show at a public open day in a couple of weeks time.
Tideway, the company building the super sewer under the Thames, has recently completed a key milestone with the excavation of its first Tunnel Boring Machine (TBM) launch shaft.
Based in London's docklands is the Portwey, thought to be the UK's last remaining twin engine steam tug still powered by coal.
A section of the Thames that is currently blocked for pedestrians by a railway bridge could soon get it's own dedicated footbridge to avoid a nasty detour.
Ten years of archaeological discovery on the Thames has been explored in the first ever book by the Thames Discovery Programme.