Affordable Removals Balham covering the whole of SW12 and beyond. Everyone has a different need, No matter how big or small the work is, we work very hard to provide our customers with first-class services every time you use our households and business removal services in Balham guarantying great rate for your move.
Pick&Move Removals specialize in the following areas-
- Office Removals
- Home Removals
- International Removals
- Man and Van
- Storage Solution
- Event Storage and Logistics
Removal company in Balham with over 15 years experience.
Our aim is simply “to organise every aspect of your move as enjoyable as possible”. Our Removals Balham professional team provide the manpower, resources and skills needed for a successful stress-free move.
Why Choose Pick&Move Removals in Balham?
- Free No-Obligation Quote
- Free Pre- Move Survey
- Competitive and fair prices
- Modern & clean vehicle
- Secure, Safe Storage Facilities
- Reliability and consistency
- Tailored Services
- The friendly and helpful removal team
- Fully Insured
Removals Balham offer Free Online Quote and Survey.
For free removal quote and booking send us an email or Request A Quote Pre Move Survey Request a Call Back
BALHAM: Area information.
Balham began to develop as a London suburb in the second half of the19th century. Balham is situated between four south London Commons: Wandsworth Common to the west, Clapham Common to the north, adjoining Tooting Beck Common to the east, and the Tooting Graveney Common to the south – the latter two historically distinct areas are referred to by both Wandsworth council and some local people as Tooting Common.
The railway station opened in 1856 and was a small build from wood in Chestnut Grove. It moved to its present position in 1863. The railway line divided Balham into two. Daniel Dendy built more than eighty low rate properties in the 1860s. He named one of the new streets after himself and another after his daughter Kate.
The lower end of Bedford Hill was developed in the 1840s and it was the new Bedford Hotel that housed the inquest into the mysterious death of Charles Bravo, the resident of the Priory, in 1876. The High Road became a mixed block development of flats and shops. Various developers quickly bought up the remaining open land and created more streets of the typical Victorian suburbs. Such men included William Damell, James Harber and Alfred Heaver.
Over the next 100 years, Balham hardly changed. Except for some bomb damage in World War II and some isolated redevelopment, much of ‘old’ Balham still remains