London is the capital of England and the United Kingdom, and it is the largest urban area in the European region. Despite being a major city, there are plenty of urban cycle routes and inner city off-road routes.
Some cycling routes include Morning Commute Croydon to Leatherhead, Hackney to Horsley, East Croydon to Brighton, Quick spin in Paddington, London Liverpool St to Balham High St, Richmond to Boxhill, Uxbridge to Old Broad Street, Tedders to Velodrome, Kew in Reading Circular, Circular Canal Route, West Hendon Circuit, Plumstead Common to North Greenwich, Toms London to Brighton, Ofcom to Englefield Road, Hampton and Surrey Countryside, Richmdon to Battersea Thames Route, Harringay to Camden, Croydon to Clapham Commuter Route, Leicester Square to Marylebone Station, West to East North Kensignton to Canary Wharf, and so on.
Most are between 1 and 4 hours, and they have a duration minimum of 5 miles and a duration maximum of 50 miles. Because London is such a small concentrated area, they don’t have the ultra-long cycling routes that some other regions have. They are equipped with well over a hundred cycling routes, though, especially for commuters. However, for those visiting, who want to enjoy London’s scenery, there are plenty of cycling routes to choose from through the city and getting off on one route can open you up to another route nearby in proximity. The vicinity of cycling routes in London is highly concentrated.
There are so many cycling routes in London that it boggles the mind. There is the Islington to St. Albans Via Waltham Abbey Cycle Route, Stratford to Brighton via Godstone Cycle Route, London Tourist Cycle Cycle Route, North London Hills via Hampstead Heath and Alexandra Park Cycle Route, and Southgate to Chelsea Cycle Route. There are cycle routes that range in duration from less than an hour to well over 5 hours, but most stay in the lower hour range because London does not go all that far when it comes to cycling routes. Most take about 20 to 60 miles, and they are all good for catching a good sample of the tourism scenery and village spots to check out in London. In fact, one of the primary ways to take in the tourism if you’re a tourist is to visit all the spots around the city on a bike instead of just going by trolley car, taking a car, or walking aimlessly through the city on barefoot. Most people can get a good sample of the parks, urban locales, and stores by biking that they could not get if they were taking a more restrictive form of travel around the city. The Leyton to Hampstead Heath trail is a particularly good one. London Tourist Cycle is also another good one and built for tourists to peruse the scenery and take in everything all at once.