Our free office space search service was designed to help you find the perfect business address in Charing Cross. Our West Central London commercial property portfolio includes serviced offices in business centres, start up space, collaborative workspaces and hot desking in cowork hubs, virtual services, conventional office leasing and more - all at budget friendly rates.
This workspace is located above an Art Gallery. All offices come with original wooden floors, either with lots of large windows/high ceilings or a loft style office with small terrace. Offices are fully serviced and ready to move into immediately. The site is accessible 24/7 and fibre broadband options are available. More info
Nestled in the heart of Covent Garden, this centre offers four separate floors of space each consisting of around 1,000 square feet. Ideal for start-ups or SME's, the space would suit around 20 to 30 people. Tenants will benefit from a range of amenities, including private meeting room facilities where you can host visiting clients or team meetings. There is also private kitchen facilities, a door entry system and both WiFi and broadband.... More info
This magnificent property offers recently redeveloped private office space located a few minutes' walk from Charing Cross, Embankment and Tottenham Court Road Stations on a monthly all-inclusive rate including dedicated IT, with a 50MB fibre line in-situ. The space can accommodate up to 36 desks and comes fully fitted with a glass meeting room and kitchen facilities, together with lounge furniture, flooring, desks, chairs and storage. For... More info
Business in Charing Cross
Charing Cross sits within the heart of Central London. Just a few steps south of the famous Trafalgar Square, the busy junction serves as the meeting place for The Mall, Whitehall, Northumberland Avenue, Strand and Cockspur Street. It is also the site of one of London's most important transport hubs, Charing Cross station. Several diplomatic missions are nearby, including the Canadian, South African, Ugandan and Nigerian High Commissions. There are also a number of UK government departments in the area, such as the Department for International Development and the Department of Energy and Climate Change. The British Council is also close to Charing Cross.
Office Buildings in Charing Cross
There are several office options in and around the Charing Cross area, including along the Strand and nearby streets such as Chandos Place and Northumberland Avenue. One Northumberland Avenue serves businesses working within the legal, art and government sectors. The building overlooking Trafalgar Square includes breakout spaces, private meeting rooms, a business lounge, and a central location with excellent business links. Also nearby is Golden Cross House on the Strand. Easily accessible from Charing Cross station, the building includes serviced offices close to several government departments. It is also well situated for businesses working within the retail sector based in and around Covent Garden. Located at 8 Duncannon Street, the building includes meeting rooms and dedicated administrative support.
About Charing Cross
Charing Cross has given its name to several landmarks in London, including Charing Cross Station. The major railway terminus was built in 1864 and is one of the capital's busiest transport hubs. The name is also used for a road, London Underground station, police station, hospital, hotel, theatre and music hall. Sitting south of Trafalgar Square, Charing Cross is formed by the meeting of the Strand, Whitehall and Cockspur Street. It is named after the former hamlet of Charing that was once found in the area as well as for the Eleanor Cross that stood at the centre of Charing Cross Roundabout.
One of several monuments built in honour of Edward I's wife Eleanor of Castile, the wooden medieval cross was erected in what was known as the Royal Mews in the 1290s. Destroyed during the Civil War, the Eleanor Cross was replaced by an equestrian statue of Charles I in 1675 that remains in its place to this day. A Victorian take on the cross was eventually placed outside Charing Cross station in 1865, where it remains. Fragments of the original cross are housed in the Museum of London. Charing Cross is often considered the centre of London and is generally used to measure distances from London.