The Cutty Sark is open to visitors following a fire on the deck this morning. The bookings office told ITV News the vessel was open to the public as normal following a fire shortly after 7.20am.
The 19th Century Ship was devastated by fire in 2007. London Fire Brigade has described today's incident as a "small fire" and said crews had worked quickly to put it out.
The cause of a fire at the Cutty Sark in Greenwich is being investigated - fire crews dealt with a small fire on the historic vessel this morning.
Teams from Greenwich, Lewisham and East Greenwich fire stations attended the scene.
London Fire Brigade confirmed four fire engines and 21 firefighters dealt with the blaze. A small part of the ship was damaged by fire.
A small fire broke out in the decking of the Cutty Sark this morning.
London Fire Brigade told ITV News the decking and timbers were on fire on Deck 3. They we called just after 7.20am and the fire is now out.
The brigade tweeted that they had got the blaze under control "very quickly" and had carried out salvage work on the ship.
Residents in Greenwich where the ship is located tweeted pictures of the incident.
Veterans and descendants of crews that sailed aboard Merchant Navy ships over the past 200 years gather aboard the Cutty Sark with Royal Mail today.
Together they will launch the new series of Merchant Navy stamps, which go on sale tomorrow.
An historic explosive device was found near the Cutty Sark in Greenwich and a section of the River Thames was closed off while police investigate.
The device, thought to be a hand grenade, could safely be disposed of in a controlled explosion, the Metropolitan Police added.
London Fire Brigade Assistant Commissioner, Dany Cotton, on her memories of the night of the Cutty Sark fire.
The Queen will today re-open the Cutty Sark to the public- five years after the historic ship was devastated by fire.
The ship was already under restoration when the fire took place, meaning that many parts of the ship were off site.
The restoration cost £50 million.
Visitors will now be able to walk under the historic ship - once the fastest in the world- for the first time.
The Cutty Sark will re-open to the public next month - nearly five years after it was gutted by fire.
People will be able to get back on board the 19th Century tea clipper in Greenwich from 26 April.
The pain-staking project to restore the ship will eventually have cost around 50 million pounds.The fire was caused by an industrial vacuum cleaner which was left switched on