Wild Deer roaming. good for walking

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A couple of Sunseekers's review of Richmond Park

★★★★★

“Wild Deer roaming. good for walking”

Written on: 05/11/2015 by A couple of Sunseekers (49 reviews written)

Richmond Park in south-west London was created by Charles I in the 17th century[2] as a deer park. The largest of London's Royal Parks, it is of national and international importance for wildlife conservation. The park is a national nature reserve, a Site of Special Scientific Interest and a Special Area of Conservation and is included, at Grade I, on Historic England's Register of Historic Parks and Gardens of special historic interest in England. Its landscapes have inspired many famous artists and it has been a location for several films and TV series.
You can see fallow deer.The park is a national nature reserve.

Richmond Park includes many buildings of architectural or historic interest. The Grade I-listed White Lodge was formerly a royal residence and is now home to the Royal Ballet School. The park's boundary walls and ten other buildings are listed at Grade II, including Pembroke Lodge, the home of 19th-century British Prime Minister Lord John Russell and his grandson, the philosopher Bertrand Russell.

Historically the preserve of the monarch, the park is now open for all to use and includes a golf course and other facilities for sport and recreation. It played an important role in both world wars and in the 1948 and 2012 Olympics

There are several free car parks and it is important to know they impose a strict 20 miles an hour speed limit. Entry to the park is free

  • October 2015

    Date of visit (month/year)

  • All ages

    Ages suited for

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