Getting a house clearance or waste collection is simple. Camden town is a lively area full of lots of things to do, including shopping, bars and pubs. There are also lots of great listed buildings in the back streets. This area is famous for its atmosphere and quirky feel. Most notably Camden is known for its markets and great food. Regents’s canal which runs through the area is a great place to relax or go for walks.
If you live in this area, the KwikSweep service offers an affordable rubbish removal and house clearance service. Our service is hassle free as out teams will do all the loading so you don't need to lift a finger. So whether you’re a household or business that needs junk or rubbish cleared, we are here to help. Our on demand service is fast and responsible.
We simply charge depending by how much your items fills our 15 cubic yard truck. As a guide see our prices page for full details. We can clear anything from sofas to beds, form cookers to desks, TVs to books and everything else besides.
Our uniformed smart friendly team will arrive at a time that suits you so if preparing for a clear-out or just need to reclaim some space, we can help every step of the way.
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Camden Town is named after Charles Pratt, 1st Earl Camden. His earldom was styled after his estate, Camden Place near Chislehurst in Kent (now London, formerly owned by historian William Camden. The name, which appears on the Ordnance Survey map of 1822, was later applied to the early 20th century Camden Town Group of artists and the London borough of Camden, created in 1965.
Regent's Park - In the Middle Ages the land was part of the manor of Tyburn, the property of Barking Abbey. In the Dissolution of the Monasteries, Henry VIII appropriated the land, and it has been Crown property ever since, except for the period between 1649 and 1660. It was set aside as a hunting park, known as Marylebone Park, until 1649. It was then let out in small holdings for hay and dairy produce.
When the leases expired in 1811 the Prince Regent (later King George IV) commissioned architect John Nash to create a masterplan for the area