Our full range of Barnet office partitioning and refurbishment services includes the supply and installation of all forms of partitioning together with hollow core or solid core doors.
This can include glass partitioning, fire rated partitioning and demountable partitioning. We can also completely refurbish your existing office space or simply freshen it up with a lick of paint or covering of fresh, new wallpaper. We are happy to undertake complete, new office fit-outs and to supply and install any new office furniture, window blinds and flooring. We are also experts in the fitting of commercial washrooms and office space planning. Our office layout designs will maximise your available space whilst making the best use of natural resources.
If you think your office could benefit from office partitioning or a complete office refurbishment, contact us today for a free, no obligation quote. We will come to your place of business in Barnet, assess your requirements and then provide you with a full written quotation. All our work is personally overseen by one of the directors of our company and we are proud of our reputation for delivering high quality work, at competitive prices, which is completed on time and to budget.
Office Partitioning Barnet - click here for more information on our Barnet office partitioning services.
Office Refurbishment Barnet - click here for more information on our Barnet office refurbishment services.
Barnet is has long been seen as a desirable place to live in London. Central London and its attractions are within easy reach by tube and rail, and just north of the borough is the M25 for road links to London airports Gatwick, Heathrow, Stansted and Luton. It is also easily accessible to the rest of the country via the M1 motorway, which starts at Brent Gross, south of the borough.
It is not just the transport links that makes Barnet such an attractive place to live and work in. Barnet is one of the biggest boroughs in the capital and also one of the greenest with acres of stunning parkland and open countryside. It is also a popular place for visitors with shopping centres Brent Cross and The Spires, part of Hampstead Heath, and the RAF Museum at Hendon among the tourist draws.
For those who live here, Barnet has some excellent schools which do exceptionally well in the national league tables and some of these are among the top performers in the country. The borough also benefits from further education facilities provided by Middlesex University and Barnet College.
High Barnet, or Chipping Barnet, is abbreviated to Barnet, and is the site of a famous and ancient horse fair. This dates back to the late 16th century when the Lord of the Manor of Barnet was granted permission by the Queen to hold a horse fair twice a year. The word chipping relates to the market which has been held here since the 13th century.
Barnet was an important stop off point on the historic Great North Road, from the city of London to York and Edinburgh. In its coaching days, 150 mail wagons, stage coaches, private wagons and carriages passed through the town, so consequently there were many inns in Chipping Barnet. These were noted in Charles Dickens' novel Oliver Twist, with Barnet as the place where Oliver met the Artful Dodger. Today the A1 serves a modern Great North Road replacement and avoids the town with the use of the bypass.
Today Barnet has a lively, thriving social scene with many bars, restaurants and cinemas. It is also a cultural place with museums, galleries and theatres which is another reason why it is an appealing place to live.
In addition, the borough is twinned with eight towns all over the world including Europe, the Middle East, North America and Africa. The twinned towns are: Chaville and Le Raincy in France; Siegen-Wittgenstein and Tempelhof, both in Germany; Morphou, Cyprus; Ramat Gan, Israel; Montclair, USA and Jinja, Uganda.
Barnet's local football team plays at the Underhill Stadium and is in Football League Two, the lowest professional league in English football.
Barnet is immortalised in the nursery rhyme, The Grand Old Duke of York, as Barnet Hill is said to be the hill mentioned in the rhyme.