Image of bloomsbury today

Bloomsbury Today

The Estate today comprises some 200 properties containing over 825,000 square feet of office and educational accommodation, some 100,000 square feet of retail space, over 1,000 hotel bedrooms and more than 550 flats.

It also includes two public garden squares, Russell Square and Bloomsbury Square and several private garden areas one of which is Bedford Square, the only intact Georgian garden square in London.

Image of ovh 2


In keeping with our standing as a long term landlord, our objective is to provide – and keep on providing - high quality accommodation for business and residential occupiers. We are equally committed to the public realm of Bloomsbury and are strong supporters of all initiatives to enhance the public spaces for the benefit of all who use them, whether every day as a local resident or worker, or once in a while as a visitor.  But don’t just take our word for it, here are some testimonials from current occupiers.


Image of bloomsbury street cropped

We Are Very Well Connected

Bloomsbury sits at the heart of Central London. All the major business, financial, retail or entertainment districts are little more than a 15–20-minute walk away – Kings Cross with its booming tech sector to the north, the City and the financial markets to the East, Oxford Street with its shops to the West, South Bank and Covent Garden with its theatres and restaurants to the south.

Transport links make for easy access to the rest of London, the UK – and overseas, with Eurostar at St Pancras International less than 20 minutes by foot or 10 minutes by taxi.  The newly opened Elizabeth Line provide easy access to Paddington and Heathrow Airport.

Find out More

Image of window 3

Heritage Evolved

"Our heritage is constantly evolving; accommodating the old and the new, the traditional and the contemporary, and linking the past with the future.

Heritage assets in commercial use tell the story of those who came before us and of how our economies have evolved and shaped into what we see today. It is vital that we continue to tell these stories." 

Source: Historic England