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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 Fulham

Fulham, or in its earliest form “Fulanhamme”, is uncertainly stated to signify “the place” either “of fowls” or “of mud” (which probably had to do with the fact that the River Thames would flood it periodically), or alternatively, “land in the crook of a river bend belonging to an Anglo Saxon chief named Fulla”. The manor is said to have been given to Bishop Erkenwald about the year 691 for himself and his successors in the see of London, and Holinshed relates that the Bishop of London was lodging in his manor place in 1141 when Geoffrey de Mandeville, riding out from the Tower of London, took him prisoner. During the Commonwealth the manor was temporarily out of the bishops’ hands, being sold to Colonel Edmund Harvey.

During recent years there has been a great revival of interest in Fulham’s earliest history, due almost entirely to the efforts of the Fulham Archaeological Rescue Group. This has carried out a number of interesting digs, particularly in the vicinity of Fulham Palace, which show that approximately 5,000 years ago Neolithic people were living by the riverside and in other parts of the area. Excavations have also revealed Roman settlements during the third and fourth centuries AD.

There is no record of the first erection of a parish church, but the first known rector was appointed in 1242, and a church probably existed a century before this. The earliest part of the church demolished in 1881, however, did not date farther back than the 15th century.

In 879 Danish invaders, sailing up the Thames, wintered at Fulham and Hammersmith. Near the former wooden Fulham Bridge, built in 1729 and replaced in 1886 with Putney Bridge, the Earl of Essex threw a bridge of boats across the river in 1642 in order to march his army in pursuit of Charles I, who thereupon fell back on Oxford. Margravine Road recalls the existence of Brandenburg House, a riverside mansion built by Sir Nicholas Crispe in the time of Charles I, used as the headquarters of General Fairfax in 1647 during the civil wars, and occupied in 1792 by the margrave of Brandenburg-Anspach and Bayreuth and his wife, and in 1820 by Caroline, consort of George IV.

Fulham during the 18th century had a reputation of debauchery, becoming a sort of “Las Vegas retreat” for the wealthy of London, where there was much gambling and prostitution.

Fulham remained a working class area for the first half of the twentieth century, but was subject to extensive restoration between the Second World War and the 1980s. Today, Fulham is one of the most expensive parts of London, and therefore the UK; average actual sale price of all property (both houses and flats) sold in the SW6 area in September 2007 was £639,973.[2]

Namesake

The latest edition (2008) of the Chambers Dictionary defines a fulham as ‘a die loaded at the corner to ensure that certain numbers are thrown (also full’am or full’an). Prob the place name ‘Fulham’ in London.’ The OED distinguishes between a high fulham which was loaded so as to ensure a cast of 4, 5, or 6; and a low fulham, so as to ensure a cast of 1, 2, or 3). It also cites Arthur Conan Doyle‘s usage in 1889 in Micah Clarke xxx. 316 “There is no loading of the dice, or throwing of fulhams.”

Culture & Entertainment in Fulham

There is a cinema complex as part of the Fulham Broadway Centre. Fulham Town Hall built in 1888 in the classical renaissance is now used as a popular venue for concerts and dances, especially its Grand Hall.

The area is home to the Fulham F.C. stadium Craven Cottage and the Chelsea F.C. stadium Stamford Bridge and the various flats and entertainment centres built into it. This includes Marco’s, a restaurant owned and operated by chef Marco Pierre White. Stamford Bridge, however, is partially in the adjacent borough of Chelsea.

Famously exclusive sports club, the Hurlingham Club, is also located within Fulham. With members having included British monarchs, the waiting list for membership currently averages over fifteen years.[3] There is a public swimming pool in Fulham which is attached to the Virgin Active gym complex on Lillie Road, which also hosts a number of tennis courts. Tennis can also be found on Eel Brook Common. Hurlingham Park’s tennis courts are used as netball courts and tennis nets are taken down and so restricting access to the courts for tennis. Hurlingham Park hosts the annual Polo in the Park tournament, which has become a recent feature of the area. The Hurlingham Club is the historic home of polo in the United Kingdom. Rugby is played on Eel Brook Common and South Park.

The area, like other comparable areas of London, is home to a number of pubs and gastropubs. The White Horse in Parsons Green is colloquially known by many as the “Sloaney Pony”,[4] a reference to the “Sloane Rangers” who frequent it. Other popular pubs include the Durrell in Fulham Road, the Mitre on Bishops Road, the Duke on the Green and Aragon House both by Parsons Green.

The Harwood Arms, behind Fulham Broadway, is the only pub in London to receive a Michelin Star, this fresh entry to the Michelin Guide looks to take diners to a “rural haven in the middle of Fulham”.

Fulham Broadway has undergone considerable pedestrianisation and is home to a number of cafes, bars and salons. The largest supermarket in Fulham, Waitrose, is located by Fulham Broadway.

Fulham has several parks and open spaces of which Bishop’s Park, Fulham Palace Gardens, Hurlingham Park, South Park, Eel Brook Common and Parsons Green are the largest. Many of the residential roads in Fulham are tree-lined, in some cases by houses painted in pastel shades.

Fulham has appeared in a number of films, including The Omen and The L-Shaped Room. Fulham Broadway tube station was used in Sliding Doors.

Fulham Politics

Fulham is part of the Chelsea and Fulham parliamentary seat which is currently held by Conservative Greg Hands. Fulham was formerly a part of the Hammersmith and Fulham parliamentary constituency which was dissolved in 2010 to form the current seat, which is one of the most affluent in the United Kingdom.[citation needed]

Fulham has in the past been a politically significant part of the country, having been the scene of two major parliamentary by-elections in the 20th century. In 1933, the Fulham East by-election became known as the “peace by-election”.

In 1986, Fulham experienced another by-election following the death of Conservative MP Martin Stevens. Labour’s Nick Raynsford gained the constituency on a 10% swing — one of the first elections that heralded the slick, modern campaigning New Labour techniques that would become renowned. Posters announcing that “Nick Raynsford lives here” adorned thousands of windows in the constituency — a reference to the fact that Labour’s candidate was a long-time local, while the Tory was resident outside of the constituency.

Fulham voters have, however, been leaning towards the Conservatives since the 1960s as the area underwent huge demographic change: the tightly-packed terraces which had housed working-class families employed in the heavy industry that dominated Fulham’s riverside being rapidly replaced with young professionals.

In the 2005 General Election, Conservative Greg Hands won the Hammersmith and Fulham Parliamentary seat from Labour, polling 45.4% against Labour’s 35.2%, a 7.3% swing.

In the 2010 General Election, Greg Hands stood and was elected for the newly formed safe Conservative Chelsea and Fulham (UK Parliament constituency).

In 2006, the voters returned 33 Conservative and 13 Labour councillors. In 2010 the voters elected 31 Conservative and 15 Labour Councillors to represent them.

Fulham in popular music

Fulham has several references in song lyrics. Willesden Green by The Kinks opens with the line, ‘Well I tried to settle down Fulham Broadway.’ The album Passion Play by progressive rock band Jethro Tull contains, ‘There was a rush along the Fulham Road/There was a hush in the Passion Play.’ London’s Brilliant Parade by Elvis Costello has the lyrics, ‘From the gates of St. Mary’s/There were horses in Olympia/And a trolley bus in Fulham Broadway.’ What A Waste by Ian Dury and The Blockheads contains the lines ‘I could be a writer with a growing reputation/I could be a ticket man at Fulham Broadway Station’. Kiss Me Deadly by Billy Idol‘s 1970s punk rock band Generation X paints a gritty picture of casual street violence in 1970s Fulham. The song contains the refrain, ‘Having fun, in South West Six,’ as well as the line ‘Hustling down the Fulham Road/Doing deals with Mr Cool.’ The song also makes reference to The Greyhound pub (now closed) on Fulham Palace Road and to the subway under Hammersmith Broadway. West London punk band The Lurkers titled their 1978 debut LP Fulham Fallout. Maladjusted by Morrissey (former singer of The Smiths) contains the lines, ‘As the Fulham Road lights/Stretch and invite into the night/From a Stevenage overspill/We’d kill to live around SW6.’ ‘Stevenage overspill is a reference to Fulham F.C. crowds as the club’s ground Craven Cottage is situated on Stevenage Road. Ejector Seat Reservation by alternative rock band Swervedriver has the line, ‘And just don’t tell me the Fulham score.’ Reformed boy band Take That sang the line ‘at Fulham Broadway Station, I see them every day’ on their song Pretty Things. West London hip-hop artist Example released a comedy song, You Can’t Rap with a chorus line, ‘You can’t rap, my friend/You’re white and you’re from Fulham/Please put down the mic/ There’s no way you can fool them.’

Fulham is home to several schools, including independent pre-preparatory and preparatory schools.

The corner of Lillie Road and Munster Road hosts a number of antique shops. New Kings Road is host to a number of interior shops and galleries, particularly as it merges with Kings Road, Chelsea and goes through Parsons Green.

Munstervillage has been coined as a name for the tree-lined roads, in which Victorian and Edwardian houses are situated, that run off Munster Road which is a large residential road off Fulham Road in the northern end of Parsons Green. Munster Road has since become home to a number of organic food shops, coffee bars and restaurants. Studio 106 Art Gallery holds regular exhibitions and workshops.

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.

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