Rope access window cleaners in Furzedown with years of experience
All our rope access window cleaning in Furzedown is carried out by professionals. Our staff have had many years honing their skills. This has enabled them to adapt to abseiling very easily and still maintain the standards required.
Every team member completes the IRATA training course every 3 years. This not only teaches abseiling skills but also teaches the importance of working in a safe environment and how to achieve this.
We consider ourselves very fortunate to be surrounded by such awesome teams.
High Level Window Cleaning in Furzedown
Professional rope access window cleaning for your building in Furzedown.
Over 20 years window cleaning experience in Addiscombe
Highest standards produce by experienced staff.
Level 3 Team leaders within Furzedown
IRATA Level 3 technicians always on site for highly trained supervision.
Facts About Furzedown
The western part was in the parish of Tooting and part of the Seely estate, comprising 80 acres and 100 acres. Part of the estate adjacent to Tooting Junction Railway Station became available in 1892 and was developed as the Furzedown golf course, designed by Tom Dunn. The Seely estate was sold at the beginning of the twentieth century and the golf club moved to South Lodge, Mitcham Common in 1906.
In November 2017, Arthur Tingle, who was then nine years old, began a project at Penwortham School. Using Furzedown’s online community network, he contacted the businesses on Moyser Road and local residents to ask about what the shops had been in the past, and people’s memories of shopping in them. During 2019, local photographer Alan Weller and Martin Beaver contacted the people that Arthur had contacted – and more.
Addiscombe is an area of south London, England, within the London Borough of Croydon and the historic county of Surrey. It is located 9.1 miles south of Charing Cross, and is situated north of Coombe and Selsdon, east of Croydon town center, south of Woodside, and west of Shirley.
Addiscombe as a place name is thought to be Anglo-Saxon in origin, meaning “Eadda or Æddi’s estate”, from an Anglo-Saxon personal name, and the word camp, meaning an enclosed area in Old English. The same Anglo-Saxon land-owner may have given his name to Addington, around two miles to the south.