Warner Bros. Studio Tour London 1/15 by Tripoto

Warner Bros. Studio Tour London

Priya Saxena
I started my actual trip with something that I promised myself to visit years back when I fell in love with Harry Potter. It was the time to visit Warner Bros Studio. I booked my ticket in advance from home as usually they get sold out by the time one decides to visit it after reaching London. The availability and prices of the ticket can be checked on their official website. Usually, it takes three-hour minimum inside the Studio but for Harry Potter fans, one may need an additional hour and a half just at the souvenir shop. It is tempting as it could be but a real expensive one. So, I bought a lot of Harry Potter clothing from Primark instead, at a much lesser price. I kept an entire day just for the Studio Tour. I wasn’t disappointed, trust me!In the studio, I literally clicked over 500 pictures, thank God for an extra camera memory card for the rest of the trip. I even got myself a video riding the broomstick around the Hogwarts and a mandatory picture at Platform 9 ¾. Oh, what fun it was! The Studio is so real in that it served Butterbeer. There was so much to explore and enjoy. Every corner kindled some or the other memory from the books. After the tour, I just explored the city near my place and had an authentic English Pub experience.
A must visit for Harry Potter fans! You are taken right into the magical world of Harry Potter by seeing where the films were made and all the props. You've got to try a Butterbeer, pose for photos with the Knight Bus, on the Hogwarts Bridge, at 4 Privet Drive, and many other large props used in all 8 films. You will be mesmerized by a large scale model of Hogwarts, which was actually used in the films. The interior scenes within Hogwarts were shot in many locations across the UK. It's easy to spend a whole day here. I LOVED everything about this tour, especially how they were able to provide British Sign Language interpreters which I really appreciated, as I was able to get information in BSL. Lucky for me, BSL is very similar to Auslan (Australian Sign Language), which is the sign language I use at home so it wasn't that difficult to understand and I was able to converse with the interpreters and other Deaf people on the same tour.