Professinal on demand rubbish removal in Westminster, Belgravia and Pimlico as well as house clearance. Did you kno that this area is by far one of the most famous spots in London, Westminster and the surrounding area is number one on the tourist destination map. Known of course for Westminster Abbey and the Palace of Westminster - or the Houses of Parliament - the area is a busy one. The area is however, predominantly residential, including the vast majority of its grand, listed buildings. The neighbouring Belgravia is an extreme example of this, where it is known to be one of the wealthiest areas in the entire world, fetching house prices in the tens of millions of pounds.
Our rubbish removal team have great local knowledge, as we service this area daily. So whether you need a house or office cleared give us a call for a free quote. We clear no matter how big or small amount of junk you have. Our team will do all the loading no matter where it’s located.
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About your area
The name Westminster describes the area around Westminster Abbey and Palace of Westminster. Its name derives from the West Minster, or monastery church, west of the City of London's St Paul's. The area has been the seat of the government of England for almost a thousand years. The name is also used for the larger City of Westminster which covers a wider geographical area; and, since 1965, has included the former boroughs of Marylebone and Paddington.
Belgravia - The area takes its name from one of the Duke of Westminster's subsidiary titles, Viscount Belgrave. The village of Belgrave, Cheshire is two miles (3 km) from the Grosvenor family's main country seat of Eaton Hall. Most of the area was owned by Richard Grosvenor, 2nd Marquess of Westminster, who had it developed from the 1820s.
Pimlico - In the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, the Manor of Ebury was divided up and leased by the Crown to servants or favourites. In 1623, James I sold the freehold of Ebury for £1,151 and 15 shillings. The land was sold on several more times, until it came into the hands of heiress Mary Davies in 1666.