Monday 20 September 2021

Baker Street Quarter Partnership - News of the Quarter


Exciting Development Commences At 19-35 Baker Street

Works are underway on the next major new development scheme in the Quarter at 19-35 Baker Street, which will include new retail, food and beverage units, high quality office spaces, a range of residential apartments and a courtyard which everyone can enjoy.

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Exclusive TfL Member Briefing
We are aware that for some, using public transport is causing Covid-related concerns, so we have arranged an exclusive member briefing with TfL...
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New Wellbeing Events
We’ve got a great collection of events and workshops coming up to help give your mental health and wellbeing a boost as the darker nights draw in...
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Latest Office Sector Insight
We regularly collate and monitor insights from our members to build a better picture of how the Quarter recovers from the impacts of coronavirus...
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Recycling Week & Car Free Day
It's Recycling Week and London Car Free Day on Sunday, so we’ve rounded up some inspiration for reducing waste and considering your travel...
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Understanding Stress
Strategies to promote calm and wellbeing
28 Sep, 10.00 - 11.00
55 Baker Street Market
Our Food Market at 55 Baker Street returns
30 Sep, 12.00-15.00
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Embracing Difference
Strategies to embrace differences
5 October, 14.00 - 15.00
Mental Health First Aid
Qualifies you as a Mental Health First Aider
5 -  7 October
St Mungo's on how best to support the homeless
7 October
Nature's Tonic
Learn about the science of nature and wellbeing
12 October, 10.30 - 11.30
Weekly spotlight: Dashing Tweeds
Is your autumn wardrobe in need of an update? Dorset Street-based Dashing Tweeds offer Baker Street Regulars 15% off any cloth, ready to wear or made-to-measure tailoring in store. Using the best mills and highest quality yarns in Britain, they produce seasonal fabric collections alongside their ready-to-wear and made-to-measure menswear. 
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Did you know?
Tweed was originally called ‘tweel’ but, according to lore, became tweed when a London merchant misinterpreted the name thinking the fabric was named after the River Tweed in Scotland.