London is home to some of the most famous landmarks in the world - but everyone reading this will know there is so much more to discover.
The best way to discover this city's hidden gems can be simply to set off on a walk. You never know what historical church, charming cafe or bizarre bit of architecture you'll find.
But we thought we'd ask readers on LondonWorld's Facebook page: "What’s the one lesser-known spot in London that everyone should visit at least once?"
The answers were fascinating and unexpected, from a free city farm to a luxurious venue with a view of London's skyline.
Two amazing art galleries were highlighted, as well as a hidden park, which few people will have seen.
The inns of court are fine exemplars of London's grandeur, and did you know you can go on a caves tour?
Personally, I was delighted to see one of London's great pubs represented. The city wouldn't be the same without them.
And, as an 'editor's choice', I've added in a hugely influential music venue with decades of history behind it.
Of course, all of this only scratches the capital's surface. If you have a hidden gem we might not be aware of, email us at [email protected]. And join the discussion on our Facebook page.
Here's to a wonderful 2024 in London!
1. The Sky Garden
Sky Garden, at 20 Fenchurch Street, is "London's highest public garden" with views looking east to Canary Wharf and Tower Bridge. Book a free ticket online for a look around, or book a table for a swanky meal. (Photo by Peter Macdiarmid/Getty Images) Photo: The Sky Garden
2. Postman's Park
Postman's Park is a public garden near St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London. It has a rich history, from being the location of the headquarters of the General Post Office to an appearance in the movie Closer. (Photo by Google Maps) Photo: Google Maps
3. Institute of Contemporary Art (ICA)
The Institute of Contemporary Arts (ICA) in The Mall hosts exhibitions and screenings from across the arts world. Or just pop in to browse the book shop and enjoy a glass of wine or a cup of tea. Pictured are performance artists Rosalie Wahlfrid and Irene Cena. Photo: CARL DE SOUZA/AFP via Getty Images
4. The Wallace Collection
The Wallace Collection in Marylebone is set in a beautiful townhouse and is home to fine and decorative arts, as well as pieces by old masters. A visitor here admires Jose de Ribera's Le Pied-bot, Diego Velazquez's Portrait of the Infanta Maria Theresa of Spain, and Jean-Marc Nattier's Portrait of a Commander of the Order of the Knights of Malta from The Collection of Louis La Caze in 2008. Photo: ADRIAN DENNIS/AFP via Getty Images