GDL Interiors specialise in new office fit outs and refurbishments. Based near Chelmsford in Essex, we have been providing washroom design and installation services to commercial properties for over thirty years and pride ourselves on the high standard of our workmanship and our contract management services.
Our washroom products are of a very high quality. They are long lasting and have a low maintenance schedule. They come in a variety of colours and there is an assortment of furniture options to compliment your chosen design. Our bespoke systems are designed, manufactured and supplied to meet your individual requirements.
Safety is key in washroom environments where electricity and water exist in close proximity. We work with our clients to create functional, durable and superb looking bathrooms within modern offices, schools/colleges, hospitals/surgeries, retail premises or within industrial factories.
The design of a commercial washroom is very important and your needs will vary depending upon your line of business. Schools and colleges might benefit for example, from anti vandalism products whereas an office washroom may require smart, efficient facilities designed to handle high traffic during breaks. High quality facilities will be pleasant for staff, customers and visitors to use and will help to reinforce a positive image of the company.
All installation work begins with a free site visit to assess our client's requirements. During this meeting we will take dimensions of the area and take a brief for the works. Upon our return to the office, we will produce a full quotation. We then send this to you with samples of wall coverings and flooring, where possible along with drawings showing the layout and specification.
Service Washroom Design Romford - click here for more information on our Romford service washroom design service
Washroom Design Essex - click here for more information on our Essex washroom design service
Romford is a large suburban town in northeast London, England and the administrative headquarters of the London Borough of Havering. It was historically a market town in the county of Essex and formed the administrative centre of the liberty of Havering until it was dissolved in 1892.
Romford has been a market town since 1247 and it holds the exclusive right to hold markets over an area of "six and two thirds miles" centred on Romford. In mediaeval times King Henry III granted the town a Market Charter for livestock and today the market continues to thrive and is considered to be one of the largest and best street markets in the South East.
Good road links and opening of the railway station in 1839 were key to the development of the town and the economic history of Romford is underpinned by a shift from agriculture to light industry and more recently to retail and commerce. As part of the suburban growth of London in the 20th century Romford significantly expanded and increased in population becoming a municipal borough in 1937. It now forms one of the largest commercial, retail, entertainment and leisure districts outside central London and has a developed night time economy.
Romford is first recorded in 1177 as Romfort, which is formed from Old English 'rum' and 'ford' and means wide or spacious ford. The naming of the River Rom is a local back-formation from the name of the town and the river is elsewhere known as the Beam. The ford most likely existed on the main London to Colchester road where it crossed that river.
The town developed in the Middle Ages on the main road to London and the regionally significant Romford Market was established in 1247. The early history of Romford and immediate area is agricultural and it is recorded as being the location of a number of mills used to grind corn. The area was a focus of the leather industry from the 15th to the early 19th centuries and there is record of a wide range of industries such as cloth making, weaving, charcoal burning, metal working and brewing.
The development of the town accelerated by the opening of the railway station in 1839 which stimulated the local economy and was key to the development of the Star Brewery. Light industry slowly developed reaching a peak in the 1970's with a number of factories on the edge of town, such as the Roneo Vickers office machinery company, Colvern manufacturers of wireless components, May's Sheet Metal Works and brush manufacturers Betterware.
Romford has formed part of the continuously build-up area of London since the 1930's and is contiguous with Rush Green to the West, Collier Row to the North, Gidea Park to the East and Hornchurch to the South East. Romford is recognised in the London Plan as one of the eleven regionally significant metropolitan centres in Greater London with a considerable catchment area.