London is home to hundreds of stylish cafes that serve brilliant coffee and delicious snacks. However, not all of these coffeeshops are appropriate for freelancers looking to complete some client work on a laptop. Some cafes are so busy, you\u2019ll never find a table. Others instruct their staff to upsell more brews every ten minutes, which can make for an expensive sitting. The best spots for London hot desking are relaxed coffee shops, which welcome laptop warriors. The establishments on this list are all happy to host a freelancer and their laptop for a morning\/afternoon of work. They make great coffee, serve affordable snacks, offer fast broadband and have enough space to accommodate slow-sipping cafe-goers. Mousetail Coffee \u2013 Borough The branch of Mousetail Coffee Stories on Borough High Street is based in the John Harvard Library. It boasts an enviable blend of productivity vibes and great tasting coffee, which makes it perfect for freelancers. The internet connection is strong and there are lots of spacious wooden tables and raised benches to work at. Friendly staff who run the coffee bar are happy to share their great knowledge of coffee and recommend drinks based on the seasons. Think velvety flat whites in winter and sharp, iced espresso and tonics in the summertime. Coffee costs around and there is a selection of paninis and salads from . Doppio \u2013 Kentish Town The espresso bar at the Kentish Town Doppio Coffee Warehouse is a great place to settle down with your laptop for a morning\/afternoon of London hot desking. Set in an interesting Victorian studio, the cafe plays concentration-boosting modern jazz and has the aesthetic of a New York loft conversion, with its makeshift wooden storage and spotlighting. The nearside of each wooden bench lies within easy reach of a plug to keep your devices powered up. Coffee costs around . Batch & Co Coffee \u2013 Streatham Hill Batch & Co is a spacious coffee shop with a plethora of hip fittings. Filament bulbs hang from the wall, cutlery rests in stripped plum tomato tins, and reclaimed wood certainly makes an appearance. The coffee, cocktails and sourdough toasties are a delight, as are the chatty, unpretentious staff. It\u2019s a light and airy venue with enough room to cater for both the profitable brunch crowd and the slow burning freelance community who love to frequent this friendly establishment. A portion of V60 pour over coffee, which provides two cups, costs . Cafe Van Gogh \u2013 Oval Cafe Van Gogh is a calming oasis along the brash Brixton Road. Climb the spiral staircase to find a dreamy blue and yellow painted ceiling, inspired by Vincent Van Gogh\u2019s The Starry Night, among other reproductions of the Dutch post-impressionist painter\u2019s oeuvre. It\u2019s a wonderful place to sit down and get stuck into an afternoon of work. The cafe is renowned for its delicious, seasonal, vegan cuisine. Stomach-filling portions of Bombay potato cakes and jerk jackfruit burgers will give you the energy to focus. Plus, the palpable passion of the welcoming staff will inspire you to go the extra mile. A side portion of \u201cmac no cheese\u201d costs , while a delicious iced turmeric latte is less than . It's worth noting that the cafe is laptop free after 5\u00a0pm. After all, who wants to sit and eat dinner to the sound of tapping keys? Daisy Green \u2013 Portman Village Nestled on a quiet street just behind the Hyde Park end of Oxford Street lies the charming Daisy Green cafe. Vibrant music, buzzing staff and long queues of punters lining up for a delicious cappuccino fill the ground floor. However, the quirky basement level is quieter, more spacious and much better for a London hot desking session. Completely re-imagined by UK street artist, Shuby, the downstairs area features an Alice in Wonderland inspired d\u00e9cor of banana deck chairs, saucy pop art, Astro Turf carpet and twinkling fairy lights. There's even a huge grinning Cheshire cat hanging from the ceiling among various roses and pink flowers. The food comes in the form of Aussie-style brunches, such as rainbow salad and avocado and bacon wraps. Coffee costs around , while lunch is a little more expensive, starting at for flatbread with house tzatziki. Netil 360 \u2013 Hackney Netil 360 is an amazing cafe for freelancers\u2026 when it is open. It shuts for winter between January and March and remains closed on Mondays and Tuesdays throughout the year. However, the rooftop cafe offers something a little different from the others on this list and still deserves a mention. Complete with fast broadband and individual charging points, Netil\u2019s informal workstations make this trendy spot a godsend for freelancers in Hackney. Unsurprisingly, this East London rooftop venue attracts a creative crowd, offering great opportunities for networking. The panoramic views of the city add to the allure, as does the option for post-work craft beers and beats. Coffee costs around . Cafe opening hours: Wed\u2013Fri 12 pm\u20135 pm, April\u2013December Canova Hall \u2013 Brixton If you\u2019re looking for a London hot desking space to work from for marathon stretches without raised eyebrows, Brixton\u2019s Canova Hall is well worth considering. For a day, a week or a month you can pick up a hotdesking pass. That\u2019ll get you unlimited coffee all day. The cavernous caf\u00e9 is more utilitarian than cosy. Think wooden and marble furniture with a few industrial accents for that all-important millennial style. But with friendly staff, ample charging points, a great price and long opening hours, it\u2019s a great spot to pitch up and get down to business. If you\u2019re feeling peckish, the wood-fired pizzas aren\u2019t half bad either\u2014though at they\u2019re better off shared. If you\u2019ve signed up for a month, don\u2019t forget to ask for a keyring. That\u2019ll net you (and your entire group) half price pizzas all day every Monday.