Canary Wharf is an iconic part of London's skyline and, while it might be better known as the glass and steel headquarters of London's global financial centre, in the past decade it's also become one of the Capital’s most coveted neighbourhoods. After the glitch that was the property crash of the early 1990s, the transition from derelict ex industrial docks to a thriving business and residential quarter is complete.
Canary Wharf and its surroundings are now home not only to billion pound businesses, but also a rapidly growing number of professional residents. With more development to come, and the arrival of Crossrail in 2018, this area is set to become even more diverse.
Canary Wharf: After Work
Canary Wharf: Transport
The Jubilee Line serves Canary Wharf, with passengers disembarking into the magnificent Foster + Partners building, opened in 1999.
All of Canary Wharf and the Isle of Dogs area is well served by the DLR, with stations at Canary Wharf, Heron Quays, Crossharbour, West India Quay and Poplar.
There are regular river bus services between Canary Wharf Pier and Greenwich, London Bridge, Chelsea Harbour, Vauxhall, Embankment and Blackfriars piers.
Coming in from East London, the D3, D7 and D8 will all bring you directly to Canary Wharf, and the 277 heads to Highbury and Islington. There is also a night bus, the N550, from Trafalgar Square.
Escaping from the city couldn’t be easier with London City Airport almost on the doorstep, offering flights to many major European destinations, as well as easy access to New York .
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