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Golden Jubilee Bridges, London
(3.9/5 based on 70+ reviews on the web)
The Hungerford Bridge crosses the River Thames in London, and lies between Waterloo Bridge and Westminster Bridge. It is a steel truss railway bridge – sometimes known as the Charing Cross Bridge – flanked by two more recent, cable-stayed, pedestrian bridges that share the railway bridge's foundation piers, and which are named the Golden Jubilee Bridges.The north end of the bridge is Charing Cross railway station, and is near Embankment Pier and the Victoria Embankment. The south end is near Waterloo station, County Hall, the Royal Festival Hall, and the London Eye. Each pedestrian bridge has steps and lift access.
By using our London tour planner, you can arrange your visit to Golden Jubilee Bridges and other attractions in London.
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Reviews
TripAdvisor
  • A great and marvellous bridge on the river Thames.. So beautiful and charming views of the both sides and magnificent views of london eye and big ben. Highly recommended 
  • Golden Jubilee Bridges-cable-stayed pedestrian bridges across the Thames. I went here on the left side in the direction from the southern shore to Whitehall and Victoria Embankment. From here opens. I advise you to make a stop somewhere in the middle of the span, then the camera lens gets simultaneously and the Ferris wheel to the left, and Big Ben and Westminster on the right, and the silhouettes of skyscrapers further along the river. And here is a panorama of London from the right side of me not being able to see. Golden Jubilee Bridges divides railway Hangerfordskij bridge, by which every now and then run through trains. So go with the one on the second footbridge can only be on the shore, and it's not really convenient.
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  • This really cool bridge for pedestrians, modern building near the National Galery cutting the Thames for one of the accesses to the London Eye.
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Google
  • Nice view on both sides. From the eastern bridge you can see the City, the Shard and in good weather condition up to Canary Wharf. From the western bridge you can photograph the London Eye and the Big Ben.
  • Provides two of the iconic views of London, from beneath a fan of light (at night). Can be cold and windy, as expected. And some of the buskers need music lessons, though many do not. In particular, if you need to go to the South Bank, to visit the National Theatre, the Hayward Gallery, the Queen Elizabeth Hall, the Purcell Room, the Royal Festival Hall, the London Eye, London County Hall, etc., do not take the Tube to Waterloo station but instead use Embankment, and cross the River Thames by this bridge. If you don't mind the walk, the views of London are worth the extra time.
  • Very handy way to get from Embankment to South Bank. Useful to get tube to Embankment rather than Waterloo if more convenient. Great views up and down the river, even better at dusk and at night. The lights of the city are great from here.
  • The best way to experience London Is to plan with google map, save and label places of interest. one easy way to do that is to press on the spot on the map and drop a red pin, then clear the search area and type 'attractions' or 'scenic' which gives you a number of interesting places to visit. Then move to another area by swiping on the screen. and, click search this area which sometimes appear under the search box
  • Although these bridges vibrate due to the passing trains, they're not the 'Wobbly Bridge' which is officially called Millennium Bridge between St Paul's and Shakespeare's Globe. I've taken some beautiful photos from the pedestrian-only Golden Jubilee Bridges with an unobstructed view of the Houses of Parliament. The only drawback is that there are usually a couple of beggars on the bridges, but these are balanced out by the buskers - in particular the steel pan player, who is really rather good. There is step-free access at both ends of the bridges, although one exit is in Charing Cross Station.