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 Stamford Hill N16. 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.
IStamford Hill, the name of the A10 north of Stoke Newington and of the area around the high ground through which the road runs, is the centre of London ‘s orthodox Jewish community, with twenty-one schools, fifty-six synagogues, and the largest population of ultra-orthodox (Hassidic) Jews outside New York and Israel. It was first colonized by Jews after the First World War, when those born in the East End of London to refugees who had fled eastern Europe in the late nineteenth century grew up and moved north, attracted by Stamford Hill ‘s open spaces, spacious houses, greenery and river (Lea). Some of the new arrivals were White Russians (anti-communists), exiled after the Revolution, who brought their wealth with them. Others could trace their ancestry to a number of villages in Poland, such as Lubavitch, and were followers of Israel ben Eliezer, also known as Ba’al Shem Tov, a charismatic figure who founded a mystical, ecstatic movement in the eighteenth century. They are easily recognizable, the men wearing black headwear, beards, ringlets and long black frock coats, even in summer, and the women sporting gruesome ritual wigs. More mainstream Stamford Hill?s Jews were instrumental in the late 1950s in helping instigate the ‘mod’ movement, which also laid down strict rules on clothes – sharp Italian suits with narrow lapels and shirts with pointed collars – that could be bought at places such as Connick’s, 55 Stoke Newington High Street, one of the few clothes shops in London which sold Levi?s in small sizes, therefore attracted custom from the teenage Marc Bolan (then Marc Feld). An article in Town magazine in 1962 printed photos of Stamford Hill mods, including the fifteen year-old Feld, who told the reporter: ‘You’ve got to be different from other kids. I mean you got to be two steps ahead. The stuff that half the haddocks you see around are wearing I was wearing years ago.’ Photographs of the adolescent Bolan were taken by war photographer Don McCullin, who later worked on the Antonioni film Blow Up, while captions were provided by the features editor, Michael Parkinson.