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House Clearance in Fleet Street EC4

If you looking for reliable house clearance company that always turns up on the day and on time you do not look further. At MKL waste we pride ourselves in providing the best house clearance services within Fleet Street EC4. If you need a full house clearance or just want a one item to be removed, we are the company to call. Our house clearance service is the most comprehensive on the market. We will tidy up after leaving the property in the state when we arrived. We take all waste to a responsible licensed waste transfer stations to be disposed off properly. Our rate is based on the amount and weight of the items to be cleared against the time taken. We are fully licensed; hold full public liability insurance and registered with the Environment Agency. You can book entire house or flat clearances or just removing single item such as washing machine, furniture. We also clear garages, office spaces or other commercial buildings. If requested, we can also clean the property to help improve its rental chances or its selling appeal on the housing market.All our house clearance team are dedicated, experienced and friendly. We assist in the re-use of as many of the items we clear as possible, enabling us to offer a solution to the environmentally friendly. We are delighted to take items to charity shops on behalf of our clients.

About Fleet Street EC4

Fleet Street – A major east-west route through the City, Fleet Street is still synonymous with the British newspaper industry, even though few newspaper offices are left. Fleet Street?s status as a centre for printing dates back to 1500 when William Caxrori ‘s assistant, Wynandus van Woerden (better known as Wynkyn de Worde), opened a printing shop at the sign of the Sun on Shoe Lane and there produced some 800 works over the next thirty-five years. Being halfway between the finance houses of the City and the royal courts and Parliament of Westminster, as well as being close to Somerset House, where until 1855 newspapers had to be stamped individually, Fleet Street was convenient for publishers and writers, the first formal local publication being Benjamin Harris’s The Domestick Intelligence, a pro-Whig, Protestant journal which was launched on 7 July 1679. A month later, a rival appeared with, confusingly, the same name. Each derided the other as an impostor, but the latter was forced to make a change and publish as The Protestant (Domestick) Intelligence. Censorship laws were eased in 1693 – anyone was now free to publish what they liked, provided they took the consequences – and on 11 March 1702 Fleet Street’s first newspaper, the Daily Courant, appeared, published for ‘E. Mallett against the Ditch at Fleet Bridge [Ludgate Circus]’, having no competitor until the advent of the Daily Post in 1719. The first Sunday papers appeared in 1780, and the following century, with the advent of rail travel, the abolition of taxes on adverts in 1853, the removal of stamp duty in 1855 and paper duty in 1861 and the passing of the Education Act of 1870, the newspaper industry grew apace, helped by the introduction of new rotary presses which increased the speed of production and new linotype machines which could quickly produce bulley papers. By the late nineteenth century most of the present-day national papers were based on or around Fleet Street, although ironically few dailies were based on the street itself, which instead was dominated by the London offices of provincial titles. The industry continued to thrive, tempered by wartime paper rationing, until the 1970S when proprietors began to clash ever more vociferously with the leaders of the various print unions.

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