Whether you require refurbishment for an office, retail unit, industrial unit or a school / college, we will plan your space so that you get the most convenient and cost effective use from it. We can also supply and install any office partitioning needed, fit the carpeting and paint and redecorate to your required specification.
For office refurbishments in Ealing and throughout Middlesex we can both freshen up tired old offices as well as carry out complete new office fit-outs. Whatever your requirements and size of project, we will advise you every step of the way from initial space planning and consulting, down to the details like floor coverings, furniture and decoration. Our office refurbishment services include the installation of complete office washrooms, fitting hollow core or solid core and fire rated doors and providing glass manifestation services.
All the work we do is personally overseen by one of our directors who have a solid background in the office refurbishment trade. We deliver high quality work, at competitive prices which is completed on time and to budget.
Office Refurbishment Ealing - click here for more information on our Ealing office refurbishment services.
Office Partitioning Middlesex - click here for more information on our Middlesex office partitioning services.
Ealing is best known for its film studios, which are the oldest in the world and are known especially for the Ealing comedies, including Kind Hearts and Coronets, Passport to Pimlico, The Ladykillers and The Lavender Hill Mob. The studios were taken over by the BBC in 1955 so Ealing locations appeared in television programmes ranging from Doctor Who to Monty Python's Flying Circus. Most recently these studios have again been used for making films, including Notting Hill and the Importance of Being Earnest along with St. Trinians a remake of the classic film.
Archaeological evidence shows that parts of Ealing have been occupied for more than 7,000 years, settlements were scattered throughout the parish many of them were along what is now called St. Mary's Road near to the church in the centre of the parish.
With the exception of driving animals into London on foot the transport of heavy goods tended to be restricted to those times when the non-metalled roads were passable due to dry weather however with the passing of the Toll Road Act, this highway was gravelled and so the old Oxford Road became an increasingly busy and important thoroughfare running from east to west through the centre of the parish. This road was later to be known as the Uxbridge Road. The Well-to-do of London began to see Ealing as a place to escape the smoke and smells and in 1800 many affluent Londoners moved to Ealing with the intention of making it their permanent residence which was conveniently close to London.
As London grew in size, more food and materials went in and more finished goods came out, since dray horses can only haul loads a few miles per day frequent overnight stops were needed. To satisfy this demand a large number of inns were situation along the Uxbridge Road, where horses could be changed and travellers refresh themselves, prompting its favour by highwaymen.
The building of the Great Western Railway in the 1830s, part of which passed through the centre of Ealing, led to the opening of a railway station on the Broadway in 1879. In the next few decades, much of Ealing was rebuilt, gas mains were laid and electricity generating stations were built. Better transport links included horse buses as well as trains enabled people to travel more easily to work in London.
In the Victorian period Ealing became a town which brought about many changes new roads, schools, public buildings etc. had to be built and to protect public health, the newly created Board of Health for Ealing commissioned London's first modern drainage and sewage systems here. Ealing Broadway became a major shopping centre and the man responsible for much of these developments was Charles Jones, Borough Surveyor.
It was in 1901 that Ealing Urban District was incorporated as a municipal borough, Walpole Park was opened and the first electric trams ran along the Uxbridge Road. As part of its permit to operate, the electric tram company was required to incorporate the latest in modern street lighting into its overhead catenary supply, along the Ealing section of the Uxbridge Road. A municipal built generating station near Clayponds Avenue supplied power to more street lighting that ran northward up and along Mount Park Road and the surrounding streets.
In a very short time Ealing had become a modern and fashionable country town, free of grime, soot and smells of industrialised London and yet only minutes away from it by modern transport. With the amalgamation of the surrounding municipal borough in 1965 Ealing Town Hall became the administrative centre for the New London Borough of Ealing. Ealing today now forms a significant commercial and retail centre with a developed night time economy.