Hassle free rubbish collecton and waste disposal service for both homes and business. A largely residential area, Clapham and nearby Battersea have become home to an increasing number of young professionals, families and graduates from surrounding universities. Situated on the Northern line Clapham is ideally located for commuters, however a healthy population of shops, independent cafes and restaurants are turning Clapham into a trendy location in itself to work, rest and play. It’s equally as trendy neighbour, Battersea is known for its converted warehouse streetscape, and of course the iconic Battersea Power Station building.
We take care of every rubbish clearance from start to finish. From the moment you call us to the moment we leave your site. This includes our two man operatives clearing your junk no matter where it's located, we will even sweep up after. Give us a call today for a free quote today and get your junk cleared fast.
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About your area
Battersea - Historically a part of Surrey, the area takes its name from the old village of Battersea, an island settlement established in the river delta of the Falconbrook; a river that rises in Tooting Bec Common and flows underground through south London to the River Thames. The site of the original settlement is marked by St. Mary's Church. William Blake was married, and Benedict Arnold and his wife and daughter are buried in the crypt of the church. Battersea is mentioned in Anglo-Saxon time as Badrices Ä«eg = "Badric's Island" and later "Patrisey". As with many former Thames island settlements, Battersea was reclaimed by draining marshland and building culverts for streams.
Clapham Junction - Before the railway came the area was rural and specialised in growing lavender; Lavender Hill is to the east of the station. The coach road from London to Guildford ran slightly south of the future station site, past The Falcon public house at the crossroads in the valley between St. John's Hill and Lavender Hill.
On 21 May 1838 the London and Southampton Railway, which became the London and South Western Railway (L&SWR) that day, opened its line from Nine Elms as far as Woking. That was the first railway through the area but it had no station at the present site.