Fast effective rubbish removal service by KwikSweep. Brixton and the surrounding area of South London is another primarily residential area, however it is known to have a thriving cultural scene; home to many music venues, galleries and independent commercial outlets. The arts scene as a result is a strong one, which has also contributed to the gradual gentrification of the area since the early 1990’s. Venues like Brixton Electric, Independent cinemas such as Ritzy and Picture-house, as well as a large variety of other independent night life venues have established Brixton’s uniquely creative culture. Hundreds of influential and famous figures live and work here, including the late David Bowie, born at Stansfield Road.
Our team can clear all types of rubbish no matter where it is located. Our team will do all the loading and sweep up after leaving your location in a tidy state. We offer a free quote over the phone so you know what the cost of clearing your junk will be. We can clear any size of clearances no matter how small or large.
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Brixton still features some grand Victorian housing. As bridges were built across the Thames in the early 19th century those working in the City of London and the London West End moved to south London. The earliest built development was in Washway, now Brixton Road. With the enclosing of the Manor of Lambeth, owned by the Archbishop of Canterbury, in 1806 and the opening of Vauxhall Bridge in 1816 development of terraced houses and detached villas started to line the main roads. St Matthew's Church in the centre of Brixton was consecrated in 1824, indicating a sizable population by this time.
Streatham Hill - Streatham means "the hamlet on the street". The street in question, the London to Brighton Way, was the Roman Road from the capital Londinium to the coast near Portslade. It is likely that the destination was a Roman port now lost to coastal erosion, which has been tentatively identified with the 'Novus Portus' mentioned in Ptolemy's Geographia. The road is confusingly referred to as Stane Street in some sources, although it diverges from the main London-Chichester road at Kennington.