Get your rubbish collected fast by KwikSweep today. Putney situated a very commutable 20 minutes away from Waterloo, Putney has been a firm favourite for Londoners hoping to escape from the business of the city. A predominantly residential area, Putney and nearby Roehampton contain a unique collection of period properties, terraced houses and are recent modern housing development of all scales. Putney Bridge is visually unique, and also known as the starting point for the famous Oxford/Cambridge boat race. As such the area is saturated with rowing clubs, bordering the thames alongside gorgeous parks and sports grounds. Roehampton University sees an influx of young students in the area, mixing with the large family population which call this leafy suburb home.
Our rubbish removal service covers all type of waste and we can generally take anything. So weather you need junk removal in your office or required a full house clearance we can help. We only charge for the amount of waste we collect. You can then pay using your debit or credit card. So give us a call today for a free quote.
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About your area
For centuries, Putney was a place where Londoners came for leisure, to enjoy the open spaces and clean air. Londoners came to Putney to play games. According to John Locke, who writes, in 1679: "The sports of England for a curious stranger to see are horse-racing, hawking, hunting, and bowling; at Putney he may see several persons of quality bowling two or three times a week."
One regular visitor was Queen Elizabeth I who frequently visited Putney from 1579-1603, often visiting Mr John Lacy. She was said to "honour Lacy with her company more frequently than any of her subjects", often staying for two to three days.
Roehampton emerged as a favoured residential suburb of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries following the opening of Putney Bridge in 1729 and the development of a number of large private estates from which several of the original houses survive. Roehampton House (grade I) by Thomas Archer was built between 1710-12 and enlarged by Sir Edwin Lutyens in 1910. Parkstead House (grade I) built in 1750 for William Ponsonby and 2nd Earl of Bessborough.