House Clearance Notting Hill London W10 and W11

House clearance Notting Hill W10 and W11: As a London based company, Jeffrey Avery and Associates has been providing a complete house clearance service to members of the public, legal professionals, executors, and administrators, in Notting Hill, W10 and W11 and surrounding areas, for over 35 years and is now one of the leading Notting Hill house clearance companies. If you require any type of property to be cleared of its contents, and left clean and tidy so that it can be sold, or transferred to a landlord, we can help.

House Clearance in Notting Hill: A fully comprehensive service.

We specialise in full house contents clearance. We can tackle any Notting Hill house clearance job, of any size and in any location, even in circumstances where access is restricted. (eg Flats with no lifts,etc.)

We are also specialists in clutter clearance, and will be pleased to clear properties containing years of accumulated posessions, or which have abnormal amounts of general household items, sometimes as a result of illness, (eg compulsive Hoarding or OCD), or where the occupants were previously unwell and unable to care for themselves or their property, resulting in insanitary, dangerous conditions. We are expert clutter clearers.

I would like to thank Jeffrey Avery and Associates for the very careful, thorough and efficient job they made of clearing my late father's flat of his remaining possessions.

Extra to the excellent standard of the clearance, having dealt with Jeffrey personally, I found him to be only extremely helpful and responsive... Read more testimonials...

Becky Anderson.

Our Commitment to Quality

We are aware that a house clearance is often required in difficult circumstances, such as bereavement, and we pride ourselves on our expertise in carrying out our services with care, discretion, and with as little disruption as possible.

In particular, we will always:

Jeffrey Avery and Associates is a DOE registered waste carrier, and we comply with all applicable legislation with regard to the management and disposal of waste. We also carry full third party liability insurance.

Additional Services:

We provide a host of related, additional services, including deep cleaning of neglected houses, and the reinstatement of overgrown and out of control gardens, garden clearance, Central Heating, Water and Electricity Isolation, a comprehensive Locksmith Services, and a Hoarding Service. Our aim is to simplify the process of making your property ready for sale or transfer to a landlord.

Free advice and quotation

Our initial consultation and all our quotations are free and without obligation. Contact Jeffrey Avery on 0800 567 7769 for immediate attention.

Some interesting facts about Notting Hill, London W10 and W11

Notting Hill is an area in London, England, close to the north-western corner of Kensington Gardens, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. It is a cosmopolitan district known as the location for the annual Notting Hill Carnival, the setting for the 1999 film Notting Hill starring Julia Roberts and Hugh Grant, and for being home to the Portobello Road Market.

Notting Hill has a contemporary reputation as a trendy area , known for attractive terraces of large Victorian homes, and upscale shops and restaurants (particularly around Westbourne Grove and Clarendon Cross). An article in the Daily Telegraph in 2004 used the term "Notting Hill Set" to describe a group of young conservative politicians, who heads David Cameron and George Osborne, Chancellor of Finance. However, large houses are multi-occupancy rentals for much of the 20th century, attracting immigrants from the Caribbean in the 1950s, which ultimately clashed with the white boys in 1958 Teddy Notting Hill race riots.

Notting Hill has had an association with artists and "alternative" culture since its development in the 1820s. There are also deprived areas in the north, , sometimes called North Kensington, Ladbroke Grove or the name of the street.

The name of "Notting Hill" is uncertain , but an early version appears in the Patent Rolls of 1356 as Knottynghull, while the 1878 edition, old and new reports in London that the name derives from a Kensington hotel called "nodes Bernes", "Knut Ting Barnes" or "Nutting-let" and goes to an excerpt from a court file under reign of Henry VIII as "the manor called Notingbarons, aka Kensington, in the parish of Paddington, which took place was the abbot of Westminster". For years it was believed to be linked to Canute, but it is now considered likely that the "Nott" in its name is derived from the Saxon personal name Cnotta, "ing" part generally accepted as being from the Saxon for a group or settlement of rights .

Area to the west around Pottery Lane has been used in the early nineteenth century to make bricks and tiles from the tile area was excavated. The clay is molded and fired a series of brick and tile factories. The only nineteenth-century tile kiln in London Walmer Road. At the same time, the pig farmers moved to the area after being forced from the area of Marble Arch Avondale park was created in 1892 by the former area of pig slurry is called Ocean. This was part of a general cleanup of the area, which had become famous potter and piggeries.

The area remained rural until the westward expansion of London reached Bayswater in the early 19th century. The main landowner in Notting Hill was the Ladbroke family, and from the 1820s James Weller Ladbroke began to undertake the development of the Ladbroke Estate. Working with the architect and surveyor Thomas Allason, Ladbroke began to lay out streets and houses, with a view to turning the area into a fashionable suburb of the capital (although the development did not get seriously under way until the 1840s). Many of these streets bear the Ladbroke name, including Ladbroke Grove, the main north-south axis of the area, and Ladbroke Square, the largest private garden square in London.

The original idea was to call the district Kensington Park, and other roads (notably Kensington Park Road and Kensington Park Gardens) are reminders of this. The local telephone prefix 7727 (originally 727) is based on the old telephone exchange name of PARk. An antique dealer on Portobello Road

Thomas Allason's 1823 plan for the development of the Ladbroke Estate, consisting of a large central circus with radiating streets and garden squares, or "paddocks".

Ladbroke left the actual business of developing his land to the firm of City solicitors, Smith, Bayley (known as Bayley and Janson after 1836), who worked with Allason to develop the property. In 1823 Allason completed a plan for the layout of the main portion of the estate. This marks the genesis of his most enduring idea – the creation of large private communal gardens, originally known as "pleasure grounds", or "paddocks", enclosed by terraces and/or crescents of houses.

Instead of houses being set around a garden square, separated from it by a road, Allason's houses would have direct access to a secluded communal garden in the rear, to which people on the street did not have access and generally could not see. To this day these communal garden squares continue to provide the area with much of its attraction for the wealthiest householders.

In 1837 the Hippodrome racecourse was laid out. The racecourse ran around the hill, and bystanders were expected to watch from the summit of the hill. However, the venture was not a success, in part due to a public right of way which traversed the course, and in part due to the heavy clay of the neighbourhood which caused it to become waterlogged. The Hippodrome closed in 1841, after which development resumed and houses were built on the site. The crescent-shaped roads that circumvent the hill, such as Blenheim Crescent, Elgin Crescent, Stanley Crescent, Cornwall Crescent, and Landsdowne Crescent, were built over the circular racecourse tracks. At the summit of hill stands the elegant St John's church, built in 1845 in the early English style, and which formed the centrepiece of the Ladbroke Estate development.

Interesting facts source: Wikipedia



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