The pub doesn’t have a car park, but there’s one available on nearby Beach St, EC2Y.Driving Directions
Bus number 25 stops right outside the pub.
Our nearest tube station is Bank. Come out at exit 5 and walk up Cornhill for five minutes - you'll find us next to a shop called Crush. If you’re coming from Monument Station, walk up Gracechurch Street before turning left at the junction with Cornhill.
Bank Station or Cannon St are our closest mainline stations.
The Counting House is a wonderful Grade II listed former bank. There is level access into the pub, and there is also an accessible toilet located at the rear of the pub on the ground floor. The additional dining areas on the upper floors are served by stairs only.
The Counting House has 21 beautiful hotel bedrooms, two of these are accessible. There is a small step into the hotel entrance hall and a ramp is available on request. There is a lift serving the hotel rooms only, however due to the historic nature of the building, the lift car is restricted in size and cannot accommodate a standard sized wheelchair.
For detailed accessibility information for The Counting House please click here. The closest Fuller's hotels to The Counting House, with accessible rooms are The Drayton Court Hotel and The Fox & Goose.
Please contact the site before visiting or making a booking:
Tel: 020 7283 7123
If you leave The Counting House and head right up Cornhill towards the junction of Gracechurch Street, a very short walk leads you to the church of St Peter-upon-Cornhill. As with many churches within the Square Mile, its predecessor was destroyed in the Great Fire. It was replaced by the current structure, built by Christopher Wren in 1677 - 1687. Mendelssohn played several times on the organ there, and there is an autographed manuscript within the church.
If you turn left out of the the pub and head a couple of yards down Cornhill, you will come to the old 'Union Discount Company of London' building at 39 Cornhill. In 1885, the Union Discount Company of London was formed from the amalgamation of the General Credit and Discount Corporation of London and the United Discount Corporation.
It soon became the largest London discount house in terms of turnover and deposits - a position it held until the 1980s. The poet Thomas Gray was also born in a house which stood here on 26 December 1716.
Also close to the pub are the Bank of England Museum, located within the impressive walls of the Bank of England, and Leadenhall Market - an amazing piece of restored Victorian architecture that’s well worth a visit.