Removals Fleet Street – EC4

Who says moving has to be complicated? Let Pick&Move Make it easy.

 

Moving-House-Tips-GuideWith full range of removals services,local and long distance removals on a door to door basis we can meet any requirements. moving locally in the EC4, Fleet Street or further out to a country destination elsewhere in London, we have the right service options for you. Our moving tips is designed to help you stated.

 

Convenience Moving Services in EC4.

Too busy? We’ll find you an extra pair of hands.

Need a little help with some of the details around the house? Add any of these services through our service packages to make your move-out and move-in that much easier. We can pack your fragile and contents of whole apartment or your Kitchen, we tailored your moves to suit your requirement.

 

Local Moves in EC4 and London

Pick&Move Removals offer full-service moving and storage options to suit your needs.

Office Removals and Relocation.

Moving office needs planning to avoid disruptions to your business, we make your transition easy with our team of expert they work with you to understand your needs and find the most appropriate moving solutions

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Small or Light Removals.

Stay in control with our man and van hire for small or light removals services in EC4 surrounding postcode, Moving your office, studio flat or home has never been easier with our flexible pay as you go option. .

International Movers

Moving across the globe? We can help. Pick&Move is here to guide you through this important transition. our international move specialists can help you plan and manage your next international move.

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Storage Service in EC4.

Mobile storage alternative CHEAPER than Self Storage saving you significant amount of money. We provide a flexible handling solution as well as a safe and secure environment. Collection direct from your home or office.

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How Do I Get Started?

Every aspect of our process from getting a quote is simple you can use any of the methods listed below and get started today by calling 0800 781 9629 or
Request A Quote    Pre Move Survey    Request a Call Back

 

 

History and location

Fleet Street began as the road from the commercial City of London to the political hub at Westminster. The length of Fleet Street marks the expansion of the City in the 14th century. At the east end of the street is where the River Fleet flowed against the medieval walls of London; at the west end is the Temple Bar which marks the current city limits, extended to there in 1329.

To the south lies an area of legal buildings known as the Temple, formerly the property of the Knights Templar, which at its core includes two of the four Inns of Court: the Inner Temple and the Middle Temple. There are many lawyers’ offices (especially barristers‘ chambers) in the vicinity. Nearby, on Strand, are the Royal Courts of Justice and the Old Bailey is also only a few minutes walk from Ludgate Circus.

Publishing started in Fleet Street around 1500 when William Caxton‘s apprentice, Wynkyn de Worde, set up a printing shop near Shoe Lane, while at around the same time Richard Pynson set up as publisher and printer next to St Dunstan’s church. More printers and publishers followed, mainly supplying the legal trade in the four Law Inns around the area. In March 1702, London’s first daily newspaper, The Daily Courant, was published in Fleet Street from premises above the White Hart Inn.

At Temple Bar to the west, as Fleet Street crosses the boundary out of the City of London, it becomes the Strand; to the east, past Ludgate Circus, the route rises as Ludgate Hill. The nearest tube stations are Temple, Chancery Lane, and Blackfriars underground/ mainline stations and the City Thameslink station. Chancery Lane and Fetter Lane are at the western end of the street.

Fleet Street is a location on the London version of the Monopoly board game.

Fleet Street is also famous for the barber Sweeney Todd, traditionally said to have lived and worked in Fleet Street (he is sometimes called “the Demon Barber of Fleet Street”). An early example of a serial killer, the character appears in various English language works starting in the mid-19th century. Neither the popular press, the Old Bailey trial records, the trade directories of the City nor the lists of the Barbers Company of the City mention any such person or indeed any such case.

Surrounding Areas:

Aldersgate · Aldgate · Bassishaw · Billingsgate · Bishopsgate · Bread Street  · Broad Street · Candlewick  · Coleman Street  · Cornhill  · Farringdon Within · Farringdon Without  · Lime Street   Barbican · Blackfriars · Broadgate · Farringdon · Smithfield · Temple