As a well established capitalist country, I was indeed a Royal Cavalry and very local, and this one was really white
The Royal Cavalry Museum is the secret entrance to the famous British Royal Cavalry Guard Building. It contains horses, stables and other royal heritage. The museum still maintains the traditional practices of traditional British life for centuries. Visitors can admire the impressive exhibition of uniforms, weapons, pictures and precious cultural relics in the museum. Another highlight of visiting the Royal Cavalry Museum is to watch the colorful whole-point guard changing ceremony at the same time, starting at 11 am The official changing of the guard ceremony of the Queen’s Guard and the garrison review ceremony at 4 pm are very good.
The Royal Cavalry Museum describes the history of the British Cavalry's combat service from the post-Civil War to the present, dedicated to the deaths of the Blue Army and the Royal Cavalry in the horror bombing of the Irish shopping malls in the 1980s.
On the way from Westminster to Trafalgar Square, the occasional sight of the heavily armed cavalry on a tall horse is striking. The museum is a London pass, so go in and take a look. The exhibit is average, but the horse farm is quite big.
Part of the Royal Cavalry Museum allows direct view of the living stables, with free audio guide in all languages. Tickets are £7 and there is a guard show at 11am that introduces the splendid achievements of the 17th century Royal Cavalry and the changes in history.
The museum offers a unique 'behind-the-sceens' look at the work that goes into the ceremonial duties and operational roles.
The Household Cavalry Museum is a living museum about real people doing a real job in a real place. You can see troopers working with horses in the original 18th century stables and hear first hand accounts of their rigorous and demanding training. The experience comes alive with compelling personal stories, interactive displays and stunning rare objects - many on public display for the first time.
This museum is definitely worth a visit. Although the entrance fee is a little bit expensive, the museum exhibits are rich and interactive