Bottled water is permitted on the London Eye, but no hot food is permitted. However, there are several cafes on the wheel that serve coffee and snacks.
There will be no food or drink available for purchase on the London Eye. However, there are several other attractions and restaurants in London that would make good alternatives if you're looking to eat while you ride.
The London Eye itself is not a very large object so eating on it is not going to be any trouble at all. The view from the top is also fantastic so you should have no problem keeping your eyes open for as long as it takes to finish your meal.
If you want to eat on the go then there are several fast-food chains such as KFC and Pizza Hut located near to the eye. There are also several more upscale restaurants where you could have a meal before or after your ride including: The Capital Grill, Giardino d'ltalia, and Zizzi.
In conclusion, you can definitely eat on the London Eye. There are many other options close by if this attraction isn't enough for you.
Please keep in mind that minors under the age of 15 must be accompanied on the London Eye by an adult aged 18 or older. Children under the age of two are admitted free of charge to the London Eye. They must, however, have a ticket to enter, which may be obtained at the Ticket Office located opposite the London Eye. The last admission is 30 minutes before closing.
The minimum age for participation in some activities is 16 years old. Children under the age of 14 must be accompanied by a parent or guardian. Participants under the age of 18 must be accompanied by a parent or legal guardian when using the theme park with its indoor attractions.
Children under the age of 6 cannot ride the Big Dipper. The children's area is divided into 2 zones: toddlers (3-4 years old) and kids (5-12 years old). Each child in this category must have their own ticket.
Tickets are available from the Ticket Office, which is located next to the London Eye entrance across from the Millennium Bridge. There are also self-service machines located near the entrance gates that will print your tickets.
The price per person ranges from £14.50 to £19.25 (as of January 2017).
Children under the age of 1 are free; infants from 1 to 2 years old are 50 pence; children between 3 and 12 years old are £1.50.
Food and alcohol are not permitted on the Dreamworld or SkyPoint facilities. Eskies and coolers are not permitted on the Dreamworld or SkyPoint grounds. Bottled water is available for purchase at some locations on Dreamworld.
You can bring your own food with you into the theme park, but once you enter the attraction, any edible items must be disposed of in a legal trash bin. This rule applies to both domestic and foreign visitors. If found eating anything illegal, they will be arrested and deported back to their country of origin.
The only exception to this rule is if you have a medical condition that prevents you from being able to eat certain foods. In this case, a doctor's note is required to show that you have an allergy or intolerance to certain foods.
If you have a special diet (such as vegetarian) then it is best to tell us before you travel so we can ensure you have everything you need during your visit.
Water rides, including Flumes and Rides with Inversions, are not allowed anywhere on Dreamworld after 9:30am. However, some other attractions, such as Tower of Terror, remain open later than this.
In the summer of 2020, Hackney Council will temporarily prohibit drinking in London Fields. It meant that no one could drink alcohol, harm wildlife, possess, use, or sell laughing gas or nitrous oxide, play loud music, have barbecues, use generators, or leave garbage in the park. The aim is to have a more peaceful and relaxing environment for visitors and residents after hours at the office.
London Fields is a public open space in Hackney, east London. It is a large area of grassed fields and trees located between Mare Street and Cambridge Heath Road, near the Royal Docks. The site was formerly part of the Cambridgeshire marshlands before it was developed in the 18th century.
It is a popular location with bird watchers because of its diverse population of birds. In addition to regular sightings of grey herons, great white egrets, and little egrets, there are also rare species such as nightingales, red-backed shrikes, and purple finches. There are also many different types of spiders found in the park, some of which are extremely dangerous if handled incorrectly.
Drinking in public spaces is illegal in England and Wales. However, drinking in public spaces is allowed under British law if they are owned or controlled by a local authority or housing association. This includes all council parks and recreational facilities.