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***ALERT***Due to construction and safety requirements the ramp to the Interpretive Centre will not be accessible from May 23rd to June 16th, 2017. The Interpretive Centre will remain open and alternative access for individuals with accessibility requirements may be requested through our Eldon House team.We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.

Public Notice- Eldon House will be hosting our Annual General Meeting on June 8th, 2017

481 Ridout Street North, Interpretive Centre                                                                                        

 4:30 p.m.   Welcome and Business Meeting

5:00 p.m.   Remarks by Chair, Executive Director and Curator 

5:15 p.m.   Guest Speaker –Serge Lavoie, President of non profit group ‘On Track St. Thomas’

5:45 p.m.   Adjournment followed by refreshments and a social

*Spring Plant Sale*Due to popular demand Eldon House will be hosting another Spring Plant Sale day on May 28th from 10am until 2pm. There will be a variety of colourful annuals, perennials, heirloom tomatoes, herbs (including wonderful mixed herb pots), hanging baskets, kale and colourful urns. Unable to make this date? Plants can be pre-ordered by emailing Rick Cornellisen at ecologic2001@gmail.com. Orders can then be picked up at Eldon House (greenhouse) or at Covent Garden Market. Order early for best selection!

Eldon House will remain open through construction and restoration. See the transformation of London’s oldest home!

We are excited to announce the opening of Organic Works Bakery at Eldon House located on 481 Ridout Street Interpretive Centre (carriage house north of Eldon House).  

About Eldon House Heritage Site and Gardens

Eldon House is an historic site in downtown London that has been preserved and maintained since 1960 when it was donated to the City of London. It was home to four generations of the Harris family, and is an excellent example of Georgian and Regency architectural styles. Its gardens are considered among the most beautiful in the city.


The Gardens

The Harris property originally consisted of 11 acres and a terraced walk spanned the two elevations of the site, from the house down to the flood plain. The property initially spanned along the Thames from Fullarton Street north to Central Avenue (then known as Great Market Street).