Upholstery Cleaning Bermondsey SE1
Our Service at a Glance
Cleaning Experts presents the best upholstery cleaning package that treats thoroughly:
- Dining chairs
- Office chairs
No more allergies and respiratory problems, no more stains on your furniture- choose Cleaning Experts!
Fully Insured and Thoroughly Trained
We carry full Public and Employers Liability Insurance cover and thoroughly vet our upholstery cleaning experts for a complete peace of mind. All our cleaning operatives go through vigorous theory and practical tests as part of our upholstery cleaning training.
2-seater sofa £31.00
3-seater sofa £37.00
Dining chair £7.00*
Office chair £5.00*
Mattress (single) £20.00
Mattress (double) £35.00
Curtains (half length) per set £30.00
Curtains (full length) per set £40.00
Curtains dry cleaning £4.00 per sq. m.
*Minimum charge of £50.00 applies.
Want to book us for your all-round upholstery cleaning? – we can offer you a sweet little discount! Call us on 020 7100 4547 or click here: Book Your Cleaner Now.
How We Can Help
The ever-growing accumulation of dust and small particles in the London environment makes it almost impossible to keep your home a clean and healthy place to live. During our long years of experience we have encountered hundreds of cases of allergies and respiratory diseases, caused by domestic dust. People tend to underestimate the danger of dust mites and bacteria- the most serious allergic factors.
At Cleaning Experts we take this problems very seriously. Our whole philosophy of upholstery cleaning is centred around the idea of a clean and healthy home. Through hot-steam extraction and detergent treatment we make sure your furniture looks as fresh and comfortable as possible.
You can also find our upholstery cleaning technicians in the following areas:
- Rotherhithe SE16
- Walworth SE17
- Kennington SE11
- Shoreditch E1
- Knightsbridge SW1
- Strand WC2.
What’s The Next Step
We can arrange a cleaner very quickly. Just call us on 020 7100 4547 or click here: Book Your Upholstery Cleaner Now
Local Bermondsey Info
Bermondsey SE1 is a district in Southern London. Its name was mentioned in Domesday Book (in 1086) in two variations – Bermundesye and Bermundesy. At that time it was a possession of King William and a small part – of his half brother Robert, Court of Mortain. In 1080s was founded the Bermondsey Abbey and its church was dedicated to St Saviour. The monks began to develop the area, to farm the land and to embank the riverside. In 14th century a manor house close to Thames was built by King Edward III. In 17th century in Bermondsey settled wealthy people and the place became a sort of a garden suburb. From 17th century is the church St Mary Magdalen at Bermondsey Street. In 18th century the district became an attractive relaxation resort because of the discovering of a spring from the Neckinger river. There is a saved church from that period too – St John Horsleydown.
In 19th century the population of the area grew and here were built industrial plants and docks. In Bermondsey formed also slum neighbourhoods. One of them was Saviour’s Dock, called also Jackob’s Island, which Charles Dickens described in Oliver Twist.
In the end of 19th century became a period of fast development. The railways were increasing, the river trade was progressing and some new industries were situated in Bermondsey. On the Leathermarket Street can be seen buildings from this period. In the World War II the wharves and warehouses down the riverside were bombed and damaged. In the 1980s some of the wharves were redeveloped by the London Docklands Development Corporation. Now they are turned mostly into residential accommodations, some of the most expensive in London.
In such an old warehouse is housed also the Fashion and Textiles Museum, which was founded in 2003. It is coloured in bright pink, orange, yellow and blue and inside the building there are textile studio, printing workshop and private residential quarters.
An interesting place is also the London Dungeon (opened in 1974), where in ‘gallows humour’ style are recreated bloody and scary historical events, which had to look attractive for younger visitors.
The most famous local landmark, which can be seen walking down the Tower Bridge Road is Tower Bridge itself. It was built between 1886 and 1894 in order to allow access of tall-masted ships. Its two massive piers and walkways contain more than 70,000 tons of concrete and more than 11,000 tons of steel. It is one of London’s world famous symbols.