Take a peek inside the private life of the royal family as Kensington Palace presents, for the first time, a collection of the family's personal photos.
Not only will visitors learn about how photography helped the public get closer to the royal family and the way it influenced their perception, but it also offers the chance to see some of the earliest photos taken of the monarchy.
The exhibit's display highlights the work of Cecil Beaton (the photographer behind iconic shots of Marilyn Monroe and Audrey Hepburn) and Norman Parkinson.
An actual royal palace - it's where Prince William lives with the Duchess of Cambridge and their kids. Though you probably won't bump into them in the hallway, it's still a fascinating window into the lives of royals past and present.
London's Kensington Palace has been a royal residence for over 300 years. At Queen Victoria's behest, the State Rooms were opened to the public in 1899, on her 80th birthday. Since then it's been both a private residence for the royal family and a public museum.
Head up the magnificent Grand Staircase, visit the King's State Apartments, and the King's Gallery. The beautifully ornate Cupola Room and the Drawing Room will make you feel like you're among royalty (which, of course, you are).
Afterwards, swing through the Palace Gardens. Wander the shady Cradle Walk and look out upon the ornamental flowers in the Sunken Garden. It's a great opportunity to practice your royal wave.
Queen Victoria was born in the palace and met her eventual husband, Albert, there. It was only when she was crowned that she finally moved into Buckingham Palace.
Last admission one hour before closing.
Print your smartphone ticket and show it at the admissions office of Kensington Palace.