Kensington Park is to the west of Hyde Park, separated by a road between the two parks. The north side of Kensington Park is connected to Kensington Palace (the birthplace of Queen Victoria and the residence of Princess Diana), which used to be the royal garden. The garden is dominated by lawns and trees. Except for the occasional one or two pear trees in full bloom, the other scenery is relatively ordinary. There is a serpentine gallery in the garden, the building is worth seeing, the exhibition inside is more avant-garde. Ordinary people shouldn’t wait until the door opens at ten o’clock like a fog, take pictures outside, and check in.
Kensington Gardens is located on and connected to the west side of Hyde Park. The area is 111 hectares. Kensington Gardens was originally the western end of Hyde Park. At the request of Queen Caroline, Jiuqu Lake was built between 1726 and 1731, and Kensington Gardens were separated from Hyde Park and became the royal gardens of Kensington Palace. Therefore, Kensington Gardens is more refined than Hyde Park.