The London BioScience Innovation Centre


LBIC offers laboratory and office space within one of the largest hubs of life science and biotechnology companies in the UK. Our facilities are of an exceptionally high standard, enabling you to build a business and credibility with a prestigious London address.



Immediate access to first class lab and office space

a short walk from St. Pancras International


Located alongside the crick institute

2,500 sqm of superior quality space


LBIC is currently home to around 60 life science companies, ranging from entrepreneurial start-ups, venture investors and university spinouts to several more established businesses.

Our clients enjoy flexible terms of one calendar month’s notice period and our rates vary according to the length of time companies wish to commit to and the size of organisation.

We aim to make life as easy as possible for clients, whether the initial enquiry is for an office for five staff or a suite of laboratory and associated write-up suites.  We do our best to accommodate as circumstances change over time. 

LBIC is centrally located next to the Royal Veterinary College in Camden, just a ten minute walk from Kings Cross and Euston mainline stations, St Pancras International for Eurostar services and the site of The Francis Crick Institute.


The London BioScience Innovation Centre
2 Royal College Street
United Kingdom


LBIC newsletter - Winter 2017

"Bioscience is certainly an interesting field. In this issue we feature some amazing innovations, including a computer language for programming biology (page 5) and a test that can not only detect the target infection but also indicate whether the infection would respond to antibiotic treatment (page 6).
It is no wonder that students wish to pursue careers in bioscience, but with the diverse paths that the sector has to offer, it can be hard to know where to start.
At the Royal Veterinary College, one group took matters into their own hands and founded Café Biologique in order to start a dialogue between students and leading scientific figures. This is a vital first step in nurturing the next generation of science professionals, and on page four we hear about ways that companies might host a student in a mutually beneficial arrangement."

Lucy Garnsworthy, Editor