ESAG 7th World Congress | Congress Venue | London, UK - December 14th to 16th, 2023
It is our pleasure to announce that ESAG 7th World Congress 2023 will take place during the dates December 14th to 16th, 2023 in London, UK.
Congress Days Overview:
- December 14th, 2023: ESAG Master Class 2023, by the World Experts (separate registration is required)
- December 15th, 2023: 1st Official Congress day
- December 15th, 2023: Gala Party & Awards Night
- December 16th, 2023: 2nd Official Congress day
ESAG Master Class 2023 – December 14th 2023
We are delighted to inform you that the Master Class venue will be announced on a due time
ESAG 7th World Congress – December 15th & 16th, 2023
We are delighted to announce the ESAG 7th World Congress 202 will be taking place at the Cavendish Conference Centre, which is conveniently located alongside Oxford Circus and Cavendish Square.
Cavendish Conference Centre is located at
22 Duchess Mews, London W1G 9DT, UK
T: +44 20 7706 7700
Find how you can get to Cavendish Conference Centre
Getting to the Cavendish Conference Centre
The Cavendish Conference Centre is served by exceptional transport links providing easy access to everything the city has to offer, from world-class restaurants and nightlife to shopping and culture. Within an hour’s transfer from five international airports, you will have an effortless journey to the Centre.
HEATHROW: Driving Distance: 27.4 km, Duration: 44 mins, Route: M4 and A4
GATWICK: Driving Distance: 47.2 km, Duration: 1 hour 23 mins, Route: M23 and A23
STANSTED: Driving Distance: 64.9 km, Duration: 1 hour 7 mins, Route: M11
LONDON CITY AIRPORT: Driving Distance: 14.6 km, Duration: 33 mins, Route: A1203 and A3211
CLOSEST TUBE STATIONS
Oxford Circus Underground Station (Victoria, Central, & Bakerloo Line) is 5-minute walk away.
The Church of St Peter at Westminster, better known as Westminster Abbey, is one of the most
important Gothic buildings in the country, has been the coronation church since 1066 and is the final
resting place of seventeen monarchs. Benedictine monks first came to this site in the tenth century,
establishing a tradition of daily worship which continues today. At its centre is the medieval shrine of
an Anglo-Saxon saint.
THE PALACE OF WESTMINSTER
The Palace of Westminster, better known today as the Houses of Parliament, is the oldest royal palace
in London, a world heritage site and one of most recognized buildings in the world. Built on the site
of a medieval palace, and possibly a Roman Temple dedicated to Apollo, the palace has been in
continuous use since the first half of the 11th century.
Today the oldest existing part of the Houses of Parliament is Westminster Hall, dating back to the
reign of King William II. Built in 1097, it is the oldest ceremonial hall in Britain and was the largest hall
in Europe. Other historic parts include the 1297 Edward I Chapel of St Mary Undercroft and the Jewel
Tower, built by Edward III in 1366.
The present Gothic palace, re-built in 1854 by Charles Barry, has over 1100 rooms, 100 staircases, 11
courtyards and a 200m riverside terrace used for entertaining.
The most famous part of the building is the Clock Tower, which houses Big Ben. Victoria Tower, the
southern tower, is 102m high and was once the largest and tallest tower in the world. On top is a 15m
flagpole which flies the Union flag when parliament is ‘sitting’.
The Clock Tower at the Palace of Westminster is probably the most famous clock in the world, a place
from which time is measured. Big Ben is not the 100m tower, but the 13th ‘great’ bell in the tower
which strikes the hour.
With each face nearly 7m wide, the minute hands over 4.2m long and the hour hands weighing 300kg
each, it is the largest four faced chiming clock in the world.
Although the clock was stated on 31st May 1859, Big Ben rang for the 1st time over London a month
later on 11th July.
CHURCHILL WAR ROOMS
The Churchill War Rooms, deep beneath the HM Treasury buildings, was the secret underground
command and control centre used by the British government during the Second World War. Abandoned
in August 1945, the complex of rooms and corridors house the Cabinet War Rooms, which have been
kept as they were left, and the Churchill Museum.
Buckingham Palace has served as the official London residence of Britain’s sovereigns since 1837. A
working palace, used by the Queen for numerous events and official receptions, areas of Buckingham
Palace are opened to visitors in the summer. Changing of the Guard, London’s most popular tourist
attraction, takes place on selected days through-out the year.
THE NATIONAL GALLERY
The National Gallery in Trafalgar Square was built in 1838 to house the growing national collection of
Art and to be a venue comparable with other national art galleries, such as the Louvre in Paris.
Displaying Western European paintings from the 13th to the 19th century the National Gallery was built
with the aim of showing them freely to people of all social classes. The pictures, most of which used
to belong to private collectors, have been either bought or gifted to the collection.
Originally the building’s design was criticized. It was only one room deep and very cramped. King
William IV called it “a nasty pokey little hole”. Since then, there have been many alterations and
additions with large architectural spaces arranged on a Greek-Cross plan.