End of Tenancy Cleaning Stoke Newington

The end of tenancy cleaning service in Shepherd’s Bush, London is offered by many cleaning agencies, but how can you know which of them are trustworthy and which aren’t? The best way to learn an agency’s reputation is to ask its customers as they will give you first-hand information about the quality of the services which the cleaning company offers.

Our cleaning company in Shepherd’s Bush, London has worked and is still working with hundreds of customers and we haven’t disappointed even one of them. Our cleaners will always do a perfect job and leave the client with a spotless clean property.

Contact our agency and you will learn more about our reputation, services, standards, prices and how to arrange an appointment. Our end of tenancy cleaning teams are one of the most experienced in London and we guarantee that they will stay as long as it takes in order to turn your place in a fresh, hygienic and livable property.

Tasks included in the end of tenancy cleaning

• Mop the floors
• Clean cupboards & drawers on the in and outside
• Sanitize & polish taps and sink
• Clean kitchen appliances

Bathroom and Toilets
• Scrub and sanitize floors
• Clean and sanitize tiles, sink, bath, shower
• Clean and polish mirrors

Bedroom, Living and Dinning Room
• Vacuum carpets & upholstery
• Clean doors, door frames, radiators, light switches and skirting boards
• Dust surfaces

We are a professional company which only uses top-of-the-shelf products and equipment. You don’t have to worry about supplying our cleaners with cleaning detergents and machines, because we provide them with everything they need.

End of tenancy cleaning in Shepherd’s Bush

Stoke Newington is an area located in the London borough of Hackney. The area is located 8 kilometers north-east of the Charing Cross. The early records show that Stoke Newington was Ossulstone’s part in Middlesex.

Stoke Newington was further divided in two administrative areas namely the western High Street that came under Fins bury division, and an eastern part that came under the division that was then integrated, in 1889, into London.

In the same century, St. Paul’s Cathedral came in contact with William Patten, and then he sold the manor to him, and then in the 18th century, it was given to Lady Mary Abney who first drew the detailed map of the area. In the next century, the village got absorbed in London, and saw new developments.

But still the main of Stoke Newington, which is around the Church Street, has retained its village glory. There are many parks to hang around and a good number of old churches to see. Also there are pubs and bars to entertain with light music and jazz.

The area has got big populations of Orthodox Jewish, Turkish, and Irish people. The nearest station of the area is the Manor house on the Piccadilly line which is 2.4 km far. Other stations are the railway station in the rectory road, Stoke Newington railway station, and the Stamford hill railway station.