Man with a van in Clerkenwell EC1 5 Essentials Tips for Choosing a Reliable Moving Company Clerkenwell EC1, Kings Cross WC1, Farringdon EC1

Moving is obviously a stressful part of our lives and we have to make sure that when we choose a reliable man with van Clerkenwell EC1, we do so considering the fact that it is reliable and efficient. Here are 5 essential tips to choosing a reliable moving company Clerkenwell EC1, Saffron Hill EC1:

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1.Look for man and van Clerkenwell EC1 companies that have a good reputation in the market. Do not be lured in with claims of moving companies that promise to give low rates for removal services Clerkenwell EC1.

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EC1 man with a van services in Clerkenwell

List of services we provide in EC1 Clerkenwell:


Places of interest in EC1


St John's Gate, Clerkenwell

St John's Gate is one of the few tangible remains from Clerkenwell's monastic past, it was built in 1504 by Prior Thomas Docwra as the south entrance to the inner precinct of the Priory of the Knights of Saint John - the Knights Hospitallers. The substructure is of brick, the north and south fa├žades of stone. After centuries of decay and much rebuilding, very little of the stone facing is original; heavily restored in the 19th century, the gate today is in large part a Victorian recreation, the handiwork of a succession of architects ? W. P. Griffiths, R. Norman Shaw, and J. Oldrid Scott.

St John (restaurant)

Under Henderson's guidance as head chef, St. John has specialised in "nose to tail eating", with a devotion to offal and other cuts of meat rarely seen in restaurants, often reclaiming traditional British recipes. Typical dishes include pigs' ears, ducks' hearts, trotters, pigs' tails, bone marrow and, when in season, squirrel.[1] As result, St. John has developed a following amongst gastronomic circles - "chefs, foodies, food writers and cooks on sabbatical, travelling perhaps through the great multi-starred restaurants of London, France and Spain often stop there for a taste of the real".[2][3]

London Charterhouse

In 1348, Walter de Manny rented 13-acre (0.05 km2) of land in Spital Croft, north of Long Lane, from the Master and Brethren of St. Bartholomew's Hospital for a graveyard and plague pit for victims of the Black Death. A chapel and hermitage were constructed, renamed New Church Haw; but in 1371, this land was granted for the foundation of the London Charterhouse, a Carthusian monastery.[2]

Bankside Pier

Departing from the pier

Southwark Street

During the first decade of the street's existence, many large commercial buildings were built along the street. The Hop Exchange, of 1874, is the most notable building at the northern side filling most of the quadrant formed by the street and the railway viaduct. Built in the 1870s, the former Menier Chocolate Factory factory on Southwark Street was converted to an arts complex that incorporates an art gallery, restaurant, and theatre, opening in 2004.[3] In 1932 Borough Market built a formal gateway with administrative offices at Nos 6 and 8. In 1958 the Trustees erected a small office building at the junction with Stoney Street 'St Margaret's House'. At No 110, the western-end of the street, is the headquarters of IPC Magazines at the 'Blue Fin Building' completed in 2007.

Information by Wikipedia.com