Our glass partitioning systems are frameless, fully glazed and dry jointed with clear channels between the modules. This means the partitioning appears seamless but it can be disassembled easily should you need to reposition it. Our glass partitioning is available with either single, or double glazed partitions and can be fitted with or without manifestation. With double glazed partitioning you can also opt for integrated window blinds. They are especially useful in situations where there is a need for enhanced privacy or, when the sun is shining at just the wrong angle.
Our range of hinged or sliding glazed doors and solid wood doors are specifically designed to work with glazed partitions and they come with either aluminium or wood channels at the top and bottom.
Clear rigid channels are installed between the modules for our glazed partitioning, although you do have the option of aluminium or timber channels if you'd prefer, together with the choice of glass or wooden doors. Also included in our range is the Avanti 'Fireclear' frameless fire rated door, this is ideal if your partitions require fire rating and we will always advise you if you need to use fire rated materials.
Glass Partitioning can be used to divide a larger office space into several smaller ones. It can be used to create separate cubicles, separate offices and whole rooms within rooms. It is ideal for consultation rooms, interview rooms and in circumstances where conversation needs to be kept private.
It provides the perfect platform for any corporate manifestation and can be used to deliver key messages. Your glass manifestation could clearly display your company logo or message whilst at the same time, alerting your staff or the public, to the presence of glass partitioning. This last point is particularly important from a health and safety standpoint since it is the responsibility of the office owner to highlight the existence of any clear glass partitioning.
Glass Partitioning Bromley - click here for more information on our Bromley Glass Partitioning services.
Glass Manifestation Kent - click here for more information on our Kent Glass Manifestation services.
Bromley is one is the largest London boroughs. It is also one of the least heavily populated as half the borough is countryside. In addition to this, there are several parks and gardens in the town centre including the Civic Centre grounds, College Green and Queen's Gardens. It is a fairly affluent place to live as the average household income is higher than the national average and the average of London as a whole.
The history of Bromley goes back further than 862 when it was mentioned in a charter as 'Bromleag', meaning woodland clearing where the broom grows. At this time the King of Kent, Ethelbert, granted land to form the Manor of Bromley.
Bromley was a stop-over for coaches on their way from London to Hastings until the arrival of the railway in 1858 in Shortlands. After this time, suburban districts such as Bickley were developed for those who wanted to live close to London.
In 1965 Bromley became part of Greater London, at the same time as other boroughs. It is situated in the south east of London, also known as Outer London and shares its borders with Kent and Surrey. Most of its 300,000 population live either in the north or west of the borough.
Bromley has a large shopping and trade area and a pedestrianised High Street. The Glades shopping centre is a popular place for retail therapy; its main rivals being Croydon or Bluewater shopping centre.
Bromley has no London underground railway station linking it to Central London. There are also no direct bus links (although night buses do travel directly to the centre). However, there is a non-stop train service to central London and the borough is served by two railway stations Bromley South and Chatham Mainline.
Among the borough's landmarks are the church of St Peter and St Paul which was mostly destroyed in the Second World War. However, it was rebuilt using much of the flint and parts of the original stone-building and incorporating the medieval tower. The borough's main historical building is Bromley College in London Road which was founded in 1666 by the Bishop of Rochester to provide housing for 'poor widows of orthodox and loyal clergymen.' It is home to 51 retired people and staff.
Some interesting facts about the borough is that Biggin Hill aerodrome was the main aerodrome for RAF Pilots in the Battle of Britain. Also, in the Monty Python's famous Spam sketch, the imaginary Green Midget Cafe was situated in Bromley, where everything on the menu contained spam.