This month, experience an al fresco art exhibition, go on a magical journey led by a sonic sphere, and hit up a shit ton of free festivals.
This month, check out the exhibitions you missed pre-lockdown and make the most of the great outdoors with garden trails, treasure hunts and al fresco art.
This incredible space comprises dipping ponds, a mud kitchen, play houses and loads more, with a large clubhouse-type building at its centre.
The museum is really cleverly arranged and great for toddlers, in spite of some of the subject matter going over their heads.
This month’s faves include major new exhibitions at Tate Britain, the RA and the V&A, plus more LDF delights than you’ll possibly have time to see.
When the smoke, sirens and society in general become suffocating, get yourself down to one of the capital’s many city farms.
Take your kid and prepare to be side-eyed by every other childless visitor, because they’re all wondering why the hell anyone would bring a child here.
Owner Emily Ajasa has really tapped in to what adults are looking for in a tot-friendly cafe – i.e. not garishly hued plastic crap.
25 ways to entertain culture-hungry little Londoners without spending a penny, by Kerri Burton
I can comment on things like ambience and croissant quality – and really does anything else actually matter when you think about it?