Carpet Cleaning Bloomsbury WC1
Bloomsbury Residential & Commercial Carpet Cleaning
Anycelan is your solution when you need your carpets cleaned in your residential home or office building. For all your carpet cleaning needs in Bloomsbury WC1, our technicians are able to offer the best advice and help. They provide an expert level of service and they have the knowledge and experience to make your carpets look better and extend their life. We know that replacing carpets may be very costly, so don't hesitate to contact us to get more information on carpet cleaning and maintenance. We charge reasonable prices and we are available seven days a week.
Carpet Cleaning Features
- Fully equipped carpet technicians
- Quick drying
- Germs, bacteria and parasite removal
- Great results
- Scotchguard protection
- No hidden charges
Carpet Cleaning Charges
We provide free estimates for carpet cleaning in Bloomsbury WC1 over the phone - give us a call on 020 7099 6964 or have a look at our price list below:
Single bedroom ....................£20.00
Double bedroom ....................£25.00
Staircase (up to 12 steps) ....................£18.00
Rug (small) ....................£15.00
Rug (large) ....................£25.00
Fresh & Healthy Carpets
We know how hard it is to keep your carpets spotless and we have the right solutions for you. Our methods for carpet cleaning Bloomsbury WC1 are the most efficient ones and we are confident that we will do the best for your stains. Also we guarantee that there will be minimum moisture after we finish with the cleaning. Give us a call now if you want to have as clean and fresh as new carpets right on the next day.
Safe & Efficient Equipment
Since we operate in such a challenging and ever altering market, we don't hesitate to improve the methods and cleaning technologies we use. We usually stick to the trends of the leading suppliers in the cleaning business and we can't make any compromise in terms of the equipment since we realise that our customers in Bloomsbury WC1 deserve a high quality service . We also consider the environment and for this reason we use environmentally friendly cleaning products.
As a professional carpet cleaning company we spend time and efforts in training our staff. They are some of the most experienced and qualified carpet technicians in Bloomsbury WC1. Our team of experts can deal with any kind of dirt and stain on the carpet as they attend regular NCCA practical courses. NCCA - The National Carpet Cleaning Association is the UK trade body dedicated to the art of carpet and upholstery cleaning.
With our friendly and experienced cleaners in Bloomsbury WC1 we are confident that we will deliver the best possible carpet cleaning service. If for any reason you are not entirely satisfied with the service we have provided, we will come back free of charge to rectify the issues.
Carpet cleaning Bloomsbury and the neighbouring areas:
- Camden Town
- Cannon Street
- Charing Cross
- Covent Garden
- Fleet Street
- Gospel Oak
- Grays Inn
- Hatton Garden
- High Holborn
- Kings Cross
- Leicester Square
- Lisson Grove
- Mansion House
- Oxford Street
- Primrose Hill
- Regent Street
- Regents Park
- Russell Square
- Somers Town
- St Pancras
- St Pancras
- St Pauls
- Tottenham Court Road
Did you know that in Bloomsbury WC1 we also offer
For a full list of what we do please click:
Cleaning Services Bloomsbury
Did You Know That...
- Bloomsbury is an area of central London, in the London Borough of Camden, named after a Norman landowner William de Blemund (Blemondisben) who acquired the land in 1201. The land in question remained largely rural/agricultural until the early 1660s when the then Earl of Southampton constructed what was eventually to become Bloomsbury Square.
- The area was laid out mainly in the 18th century, largely by landowners like the Wriothesley Russell, 3rd Duke of Bedford who built Bloomsbury Market which opened in March 1730.
- The area contains some of London's finest parks and buildings, and is particularly known for its formal squares. These include the large and orderly Russell Square, with its gardens originally designed by Humphry Repton, the smaller unusual round Bedford Square (built between 1775 and 1783), Bloomsbury Square, dominated by the grand Victoria House, Queen Square, home to many hospitals, Gordon Square, Woburn Square and Torrington Square, which are home to parts of University College London. Tavistock Square, home to the British Medical Association, was the site of one of the 7 July 2005 London bombings.
- Historically Bloomsbury is associated with the arts, education and medicine. It is home to Senate House, the library of the University of London, University College London, SOAS, Slade School of Fine Art, Birkbeck, University of London, and the Royal Academy of Dramatic Art. The British Museum, which first opened to the public on January 15, 1759 in Montagu House, is at the heart of Bloomsbury. At the centre of the museum around the former British Library Reading Room where Karl Marx was a reader, the space formerly filled with the concrete storage bunkers of the British Library is today the Great Court, an indoor square with an amazing glass roof designed by British architect Norman Foster. It houses displays, cinema, a shop, cafe and restaurant. The British Library now has a new purpose-built home on the north edge of Bloomsbury, just across Euston Road.
- One of London’s most famous hospitals, Great Ormond Street Hospital for children, is located just off Queen Square, which is home to National Hospital for Neurology and Neurosurgery and the Royal London Homeopathic Hospital. Bloomsbury is also the location of University College Hospital, which re-opened in 2005 in new buildings on Euston Road, built under the government’s public private partnership (PPP). The Eastman Dental Hospital is located on Gray’s Inn Road close to the Royal National Throat, Nose and Ear Hospital administered by the Royal Free Hospital.
- Nearby areas include Somers Town and King's Cross to the north, Fitzrovia to the west, Clerkenwell to the east, Covent Garden and Holborn to the south and Soho to the southeast.
- Bloomsbury, as an area, is best explored on foot. Its numerous squares, alleyways and Georgian terraces are all waiting to be discovered. You should not miss St Georges Bloomsbury built by Nicholas Hawksmoor between 1716 and 1731, with its steeple based on the Tomb of Mausolus at Halicarnassus and topped with a statue of George II. Literary fans will want to visit Dickens House in Doughty Street. One of London’s most surprising museums is the Foundling Museum close to Brunswick Square; it tells the story of the Foundling Hospital opened by Thomas Coram, for unwanted children (foundlings) in Georgian London. The hospital, now demolished but for the Georgian colonnade, is now a playground and outdoor sports field for children, called Coram’s Fields; adults are only admitted with a child. It is also home to a small number of sheep, which are quite a surprise when wandering in central London. The nearby Lamb’s Conduit Street is a pleasant thoroughfare with independent shops, cafes and restaurants.
- In Lincoln’s Inn Fields, the largest square in London, is the Sir John Soane's House museum. Soane was, amongst other things, the architect of the Bank of England, and a free thinker and collector. His house is filled with paintings by artists such as William Hogarth (A Rake's Progress), Canaletto, Turner, Sir Thomas Lawrence and Sir Joshua Reynolds, as well as many Egyptian, classical, medieval, and Renaissance antiquities.
- The area gives its name to the Bloomsbury Group (also Bloomsbury Set) of artists, the most famous of whom was Virginia Woolf, who met in private homes in the area in the early 1900s, and to the lesser known Bloomsbury Gang of Whigs formed in 1765 by John Russell, 4th Duke of Bedford.
- For those visiting, Bloomsbury is served by numerous tube stations: Euston, Euston Square, Goodge Street, Warren Street, Tottenham Court Road, Russell Square and King's Cross St. Pancras. The mainline rail stations Euston, King's Cross and St. Pancras are all located on the northern edge of Bloomsbury. It is also home to the disused British Museum tube station.
- The area of Bloomsbury is home of the enormous British Museum. Situated in Great Russell Street, in Bloomsbury WC1, it would take you months to thoroughly explore the museum. There are over 7 million objects from all corners of the world housed in this amasing museum of human history and culture. Founded in 1753, the British Museum is world’s first national public museum. Its original collection features antiques, coins and medals, natural history items and a vast library collection. Over six million people visit the British Museum annually.
- Another major attraction in Bloomsbury is the Senate House Library. Located in the heart of London in Malet Street, Bloomsbury WC1, it offers world class Arts, Humanities and Social Science Research Collections. The library has over 3 million books within recently refurbished spaces and first class digital resources.
- In Bloomsbury is the sixth and lastly built London church designed by the famous architect of the English Baroque, Nicholas Hawksmoor. The church was consecrated in 1731 and was reopened to the public in 2006, after standing a five-year restoration works. Now, St George’s in Bloomsbury is a thriving parish church as well as concert venue and community arts centre.
Some of the Bloomsbury’s most famous past and present residents include:
- Painter Vanessa Bell (1879-1961) lived at 46 Gordon Square, Bloomsbury .
- Artist and illustrator Randolph Caldecott (1846-1886) lived at 46 Great Russell Street.
- Naturalist Charles Darwin (1809-1882), who lived at 12 Upper Gower Street.
- Writer, novelist and social critic Charles Dickens (1812-1870). He lived at 14 Great Russell Street.
- Collector Major George Henry Benton Fletcher (1866-1944) housed his keyboard collection at the Old Devonshire House, Bloomsbury.
- Historian Mary Anne Everett Green (1818-1895).
- Economist John Maynard Keynes (1883-1946), who lived in Gordon Square, Bloomsbury.
- Jamaican musician Bob Marley (1945-1981) lived at 34 Ridgmount Gardens for six months in 1972.
- Father and son, architects John Shaw Senior (1776-1832) and John Shaw Junior (1803-1870) lived in Gower Street, Bloomsbury WC1.
- Writer, author, essayist and diarist Virginia Woolf (1882-1941).
- Science fiction writer John Wydhan (1903-1969).
- Irish poet and dramatist William Butler Yeats (1865-1939).
- Architect George Dance (1741-1825).
- Artist and writer George du Maurier (1834-1896).
- Comedian, actor, director and producer Ricky Dene Gervais (born 1961).
- Architect Philip Hardwick (1792-1870).