Our on demand rubbish removal service is fast and effective. Did you know that this area is one of the largest and iconic tourist areas in London, this part of West London sees a mixture of high end art galleries, boutique shops and a never ending supply of pubs and restaurants. Running adjacent to the Thames, The Stand is home to some unique buildings - originally built for the English upper classes between the 12th and 17th centuries. These include Somerset House, a world renowned venue and exhibition space. Covent Garden, aside from being known for the soup range of the same name, is a former groceries market turned public space, full of restaurants, shops and a steady stream of street performers.
Yes we know you came here for rubbish removal services, but we just love the area so much that we love telling people about it. Our teams are here clearing junk most days of the week, so we pick up useful information. If you need junk collected why not give us a call for a free quote. Our services includes our team doing all the work so you can get on with your busy day.
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Govent Garden - The area's economy relies on retail and entertainment. Covent Garden Market reopened as a retail centre in 1980, after the produce market was moved to its current location in Nine Elms. Currently one of the most famous and popular parts of the covered Covent Garden market is Apple Market, a small subsection of the main market. Shops in the market halls largely sell novelty items, and street performers can be seen almost every day of the year, both on the pitches within the market, and on the streets outside.
Holborn - In the 18th century, Holborn was the location of the infamous Mother Clap's molly house but in the modern era High Holborn has become a centre for entertainment venues to suit more general tastes: 22 inns or taverns were recorded in the 1860s and the Holborn Empire, originally Weston's Music Hall, stood between 1857 and 1960, when it was pulled down after structural damage sustained in the Blitz.
Strand - The route of the Strand was used during the Roman period as part of a route to Silchester, known as "Iter VIII" on the Antonine Itinerary, and which later became known by the name Akeman Street. It was briefly part of a trading town called Lundenwic that developed around 600 AD, and stretched from Trafalgar Square to Aldwych. Alfred the Great gradually moved the settlement into the old Roman town of Londinium from around 886 AD onwards, leaving no mark of the old town, and the area returned to fields.