Looking for a cleaning company in London? Look no further.
Offering a wide range of professional cleaning services, we’re extremely proud of our large number of unsolicited positive reviews and excellent customer service.
Trusted Cleaners offer the following cleaning services in London:
- End of tenancy cleaning
- Pre tenancy cleaning
- One off deep clean / Spring clean
- After party quick clean
- Overnight deep clean
- After builders cleaning.
- Carpet cleaning services
- Weekly clean / Stay tidy
- Fast track service available
Choosing the right cleaning company
It goes without saying there is no shortage of cleaning companies in London. A google search returns over 18 million results.
Choosing the wrong cleaning company for a service like tenancy cleaning can result in deposit deductions and unexpected costs further down the line.
For specialist cleaning services, like deep cleaning, we’re so confident about the quality of our work we offer a full guarantee. It really is as simple as that.
- We use professional cleaners and offer you 100% satisfaction
- Feel completely safe all our staff are security vetted
- We are fully insured giving you complete peace of mind
- Call us or Request a call back for a free no obligation quote
Quality Vs. Cheap
Quality is at the heart of what we do. Our focus is on delivering consistently high quality cleaning services while offering value for money.
We often tell our customers picking the right cleaning company for the job is very important. We’re aware that price can be an deciding factor in your decision making process, naturally, but remember you often pay for what you get.
We regularly spot check and carry out quality assurance to maintain the high standards expected of us.
By paying our cleaners well above the minimum wage they are motivated to turn up to work on time and deliver the high quality cleaning services we have become associated with.
Interesting fact about Chelsea
The word Chelsea (also formerly Chelceth, Chelchith, or Chelsey,) originates from the Old English term for “landing place [on the river] for chalk or limestone” (Cealc-hyð: chalk–wharf, in Anglo-Saxon). The first record of the Manor of Chelsea precedes the Domesday Book and records the fact that Thurstan, governor of the King’s Palace during the reign of Edward the Confessor (1042–1066), gave the land to the Abbot and Convent of Westminster. Abbot Gervace subsequently assigned the manor to his mother, and it passed into private ownership. The modern-day Chelsea hosted the Synod of Chelsea in 787 AD. In the ancient records, it appears as Chelchith, which Norden, a writer of considerable note, derives from the Saxon words ceale or cele, meaning “coldness”, and hyd, meaning “hythe”, (landing-place, port or haven).
King Henry VIII acquired the manor of Chelsea from Lord Sandys in 1536; Chelsea Manor Street is still extant. Two of King Henry’s wives, Catherine Parr and Anne of Cleves, lived in the Manor House; Princess Elizabeth – the future Queen Elizabeth I – resided there; and Thomas More lived more or less next door at Beaufort House. In 1609 James I established a theological college, “King James’s College at Chelsey” on the site of the future Chelsea Royal Hospital, which Charles II founded in 1682.
By 1694, Chelsea – always a popular location for the wealthy, and once described as “a village of palaces” – had a population of 3,000. Even so, Chelsea remained rural and served London to the east as a market garden, a trade that continued until the 19th-century development boom which caused the final absorption of the district into the metropolis. The street crossing that was known as Little Chelsea, Park Walk, linked Fulham Road to King’s Road and continued to the Thames and local ferry down Lover’s Lane, renamed “Milmans Street” in the 18th century.
King’s Road, named for Charles II, recalls the King’s private road from St James’s Palace to Fulham, which was maintained until the reign of George IV. One of the more important buildings in King’s Road, the former Chelsea Town Hall, popularly known as “Chelsea Old Town hall” – a fine neo-classical building – contains important frescoes. Part of the building contains the Chelsea Public Library. Almost opposite stands the former Odeon Cinema, now Habitat, with its iconic façade which carries high upon it a large sculptured medallion of the now almost-forgotten William Friese-Greene, who claimed to have invented celluloid film and cameras in the 1880s before any subsequent patents.
Chelsea once had a reputation as London’s bohemian quarter, the haunt of artists, radicals, painters and poets. Little of this seems to survive now – the comfortable squares off King’s Road are homes to, amongst others, investment bankers and film stars. The Chelsea Arts Club continues in situ; however, the Chelsea College of Art and Design, originally founded in 1895 as the Chelsea School of Art, moved from Manresa Road to Pimlico in 2005.
Its reputation stems from a period in the 19th century when it became a sort of Victorian artists’ colony: painters such as Dante Gabriel Rossetti, J. M. W. Turner, James McNeill Whistler, William Holman Hunt, and John Singer Sargent all lived and worked here. There was a particularly large concentration of artists in the area around Cheyne Walk and Cheyne Row, where the Pre-Raphaelite movement had its heart. The artist Prunella Clough was born in Chelsea in 1919.
Chelsea was also home to writers such as George Meredith, Algernon Charles Swinburne, Leigh Hunt and Thomas Carlyle. Jonathan Swift lived in Church Lane, Richard Steele and Tobias Smollett in Monmouth House. Carlyle lived for 47 years at No. 5 (now 24) Cheyne Row. After his death, the house was bought and turned into a shrine and literary museum by the Carlyle Memorial Trust, a group formed by Leslie Stephen, father of Virginia Woolf. Virginia Woolf set her 1919 novel Night and Day in Chelsea, where Mrs. Hilbery has a Cheyne Walk home.
In a curious book, Bohemia in London by Arthur Ransome which is a partly fictional account of his early years in London, published in 1907 when he was 23, there are some fascinating, rather over-romanticised accounts of bohemian goings-on in the quarter. The American artist Pamela Colman Smith, the designer of A. E. Waite‘s Tarot card pack and a member of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn, features as “Gypsy” in the chapter “A Chelsea Evening”.
A central part of Chelsea’s artistic and cultural life was Chelsea Public Library, originally situated in Manresa Road. Its longest serving member of staff was Armitage Denton, who joined in 1896 at the age of 22, and he remained there until his retirement in 1939; he was appointed Chief Librarian in 1929. In 1980, the building was purchased by Chelsea College of Art and Design.
The Chelsea Collection is a priceless anthology of prints and pictures of old Chelsea. Begun in 1887, it contains works by artists as notable and diverse as Rossetti and Whistler. During his time at the Library, Armitage Denton built the Collection assiduously, so that by the time of his death in July 1949 it numbered more than 1,000 items. At the end of the 20th century, the Collection totalled more than 5,000 works, and it continues to grow.
The Chelsea Society, formed in 1927, remains an active amenity society concerned with preserving and advising on changes in Chelsea’s built environment. Chelsea Village and Chelsea Harbour are new developments outside of Chelsea itself.
Trusted Cleaners offer the following cleaning services in the following London areas
EC1 | EC2 Bishopsgate | EC3 Fenchurch Street | EC4 Fleet Street | WC1 | WC2 Strand | N1 | N2 East Finchley | N3 Finchley | N4 Finsbury Park | N5 Highbury | N6 Highgate | NW3 Hampstead | W1 | W2 Paddington | W3 Acton | W4 Chiswick | W5 Ealing | W6 Hammersmith | W8 Kensington | W9 Maida Vale | W10 North Kensington | W11 Notting Hill | W12 Shepherds Bush | W13 West Ealing | W14 West Kensington | SE1 | SE2 Abbey Wood | SE3 Blackheath | SW1 | SW2 Brixton | SW3 Chelsea | SW4 Clapham | SW5 Earls Court | SW6 Fulham | SW7 South Kensington | SW8 South Lambeth | SW9 Stockwell | SW10 West Brompton | SW11 Battersea | SW12 Balham | SW13 Barnes | SW14 Mortlake | SW15 Putney | SW16 Streatham | SW17 Tooting | SW18 Wandsworth | SW19 Wimbledon | SW20 West Wimbledon.
Buy Your Next Clean
We offer an online booking and payment service to make it easy for you to book our cleaning services. If you give us some time we can even setup a membership and subscription service with reoccurring payments to take out the hassle of needing to find cash or remembering to pay. Please take a look at our pricing schedule.