MKL Londyn Waste

Enquiry NowEnquire Now

Enquire Now open close





Services

Skip HireConstruction WasteCommercial WasteHouse ClearanceGarden ClearanceOffice ClearanceOffice RecyclingPaper RecyclingSecure ShreddingCardboard RecyclingScrap Metal RecyclingPlastic Recycling

House Clearance in Covent Garden WC2

MKL Waste has been carrying out house/flat clearance in Covent Garden WC2 area for many years.

We specialize in house clearance of large or small, cluttered or just refurbished properties. Our experienced and friendly staff will make the whole process of clearance as easy as it is possible, even if you are abroad or contacting us from other city.

We provide our own tippers to remove unwanted items after house clearance. Our aim is to assist you fully by taking care of the entire job from start to finish.

MKL Waste is a professional and environmentally responsible solution for businesses and individuals to get rid of their rubbish and junk quickly and easily. We specialise in house clearance in London area. If you live or work in Covent Garden WC2 contact us on 0208 341 2789 or email us at info@mklwaste.com.

About Covent Garden WC2

Covent Garden has full circle: what started out in the seventeenth century as London’s first luxury neighbourhood is more a highly desirable place to live, work and shop. Based around Inigo Jones’s pizza ? London’s oldest planned square ? the area had for years been a market centre for fruit, flowers and vegetables. When the flower market closed in 1974, the pizza narrowly survived being turned into an office development. Instead, public protests ensured that the elegant Victorian market hall and its environs were restored to house shops, restaurants and arts-and-crafts stalls.

Boosted by busters and street entertainers, Covent Garden has since become one of the London’s major tourist attractions; the area’s success has prompted a wholesale gentrification of the streets to the north, particular on Long Acre, Neal Street and Floral Street, now home to fashionable clothes shops, cafes and restaurants. Alongside them, a few tiny pockets of 1970’s ‘alternative’ culture survive, left over from the days of squats and cheap rentals, when the whole area was threatened with destruction. London’s tourism revenues owe them a considerable debt-it was only their demonstrations, and mass protests, that saved the area.

top