From London’s most trusted cleaning company

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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 Putney

Putney is an ancient parish which covered 9.11 square kilometres (3.52 sq mi) and was until 1889 in the Brixton hundred of the county of Surrey. Its area has been reduced by the loss of Roehampton to the south-west, an offshoot hamlet that conserved more of its own clustered historic core.[3][4] In 1855 the parish was included in the area of responsibility of the Metropolitan Board of Works and was grouped into the Wandsworth District. In 1889 the area was removed from Surrey and became part of the County of London. The Wandsworth District became the Metropolitan Borough of Wandsworth in 1900. Since 1965 Putney has formed part of the London Borough of Wandsworth in Greater London.

The benefice of the parish remains a perpetual curacy whose patron is the Dean and Chapter of Worcester [Cathedral].

The church, founded in the medieval period as a chapel of ease to Wimbledon, was rebuilt in the very early Tudor period and in 1836 was again rebuilt, and the old tower restored, at an expense of £7000 (which is approximately equivalent to £588,524 in 2015) defrayed by subscription, a rate, and a grant of £400 from the Incorporated Society. It has a small chantry chapel (originally erected by native Nicholas West, Bishop of Ely (d.1533)) removed from the east end of the south aisle, and rebuilt at the east end of the north side, preserving the old style. In 1684, Thomas Martyn bequeathed lands for the foundation and support of a charity school for twenty boys, sons of watermen; and by a decree of the court of chancery in 1715, the property was vested in trustees. A charitable almshouse for twelve men and women, dedicated to the Holy Trinity, was erected by Sir Abraham Dawes, who provided it with an endowment.[5]

Putney was also birthplace of Thomas Cromwell, made Earl of Essex by Henry VIII and of Edward Gibbon, author of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, who was born in 1737. John Toland, a noted free-thinking writer died and was buried at Putney in 1722; and later that century Robert Wood, under-Secretary of State for the Southern Department, who published The Ruins of Palmyra about the Roman ruins he visited there at Baalbek in Syria, and other archæological works lies here. William Pitt, Earl of Chatham, died at a house on Putney Heath.[5]

In the 1840s Putney was still a part-wooded, part-agricultural village focussed closest to the Thames, opposite to Fulham, with which it was connected by a wooden bridge; it was street-lit with gas, partly paved, and well supplied with water. At that time Putney took on London’s premier role in civil engineering. The College of Civil Engineers at Putney was founded in 1840, for the purpose of affording sound instruction in the theory and practice of civil engineering and architecture, and in all those branches of science and learning which are adapted to the advanced state of society, and constitute an education that fits the student for any pursuit or profession. It had a second place of worship, for Independents and Roehampton was in the process of achieving separate parish status. The proprietors of the bridge distributed £31 per annum to watermen, and watermen’s widows and children; and the parish received benefit from Henry Smith’s and other charities.[5] Putney in 1887 covered 9 square kilometres (3.5 sq mi).[6]

Putney & bridges

Putney appears in the Domesday Book of 1086 as Putelei. It was noted that it did not fall into the category of local jurisdictions known as a manor, but obtained 20 shillings from the ferry or market toll at Putney belonging to the manor of Mortlake.[7]

The ferry was mentioned in the household accounts of Edward I (reigned 1272–1307): Robert the Ferryman of Putney and other sailors received 3/6d for carrying a great part of the royal family across the Thames and also for taking the king and his family to Westminster.

One famous crossing at Putney was that of Cardinal Wolsey in 1529 upon his ‘disgrace’ in falling out of favour with Henry VIII and on ceasing to be the holder of the Great Seal of England. As he was riding up Putney Hill he was overtaken by one of the royal chamberlains who presented him with a ring as a token of the continuance of his majesty’s favour. When the Cardinal had heard these good words of the king, he quickly lighted from his mule and kneeled down in the dirt upon both knees, holding up his hands for joy, and said “When I consider the joyful news that you have brought to me, I could do no less than greatly rejoice. Every word pierces so my heart, that the sudden joy surmounted my memory, having no regard or respect to the place; but I thought it my duty, that in the same place where I received this comfort, to laud and praise God upon my knees, and most humbly to render unto my sovereign lord my most hearty thanks for the same.”[8]

The first bridge of any kind between the two parishes of Fulham and Putney was built during the Civil War: after the Battle of Brentford in 1642, the Parliamentary forces built a bridge of boats between Fulham and Putney. According to an account from the period:

The Lord General hath caused a bridge to be built upon barges and lighters over the Thames between Fulham and Putney, to convey his army and artillery over into Surrey, to follow the king’s forces; and he hath ordered that forts shall be erected at each end thereof to guard it; but for the present the seamen, with long boats and shallops full of ordnance and musketeers, lie there upon the river to secure it.[9]

The first permanent bridge between Fulham and Putney was completed in 1729, and was the second bridge to be built across the Thames in London (after London Bridge).

One story runs that “in 1720 Sir Robert Walpole was returning from seeing George I at Kingston and being in a hurry to get to the House of Commons rode together with his servant to Putney to take the ferry across to Fulham. The ferry boat was on the opposite side, however and the waterman, who was drinking in the Swan, ignored the calls of Sir Robert and his servant and they were obliged to take another route. Walpole vowed that a bridge would replace the ferry.”[10]

The Prince of Wales apparently “was often inconvenienced by the ferry when returning from hunting in Richmond park and asked Walpole to use his influence by supporting the bridge.”[10]

The bridge was a wooden structure and lasted for 150 years, when in 1886 it was replaced by the stone bridge that stands today.

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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