• 0 Situations Where Skip Hire Is A Must

    0.00 of 0 votes

    A skip is a handy resource when you are dealing with large quantities of rubbish. However, there are many situations where it would be beneficial to have a skip, even if people are not aware of when that is. We’re taking a look at the best times for a skip hire in Croydon. When you’re moving house When you move house, what happens is that you tend to throw out some of your old possessions. Whether that is because you don’t need the things anymore, or because you’re looking to get rid of old stuff because you’re moving to a different sized property, you’ll find yourself needing a skip. Skip hire Croydon is useful because it allows you to quickly put all of the rubbish and old things you don’t want into one place, where they’re not taking up a lot of room, and they’re not a danger to anyone else. When you are spring cleaning Another occasion where hiring a skip would be the best course of action is the time when you are spring cleaning. Spring cleaning is something which most people need to do at one point or another, and it involves clearing out a lot of different types of rubbish and old possessions from your home. Old clothes, damaged possessions, anything which is surplus to requirement; it will all need to be disposed of safely. The skip is a good idea here because you can very easily get all of the stuff which you want to throw out in one place, where it is stored and ready to be disposed of, in a straightforward way. Overall, these are just are a few examples of situations where it would be advantageous if you had a skip available. A skip hire Croydon is a great way to manage the large amount of rubbish which you are going to be dealing with at any given point. Rubbish, when not managed and handled correctly, can quickly build up and up, and then become an issue which is hard to resolve, so making sure that you deal with it promptly and effectively means that cleaning or manual labour is something which doesn’t need to be difficult. If you require a skip in the Croydon area, then Wastebustersskiphire can help you by supplying you with the skip you need when you need it.  

  • 0 Recycling This Summer - Tips and Tricks

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    When it comes to recycling, there are ways to complete your task which is more efficient than others. We appreciate that recycling large amounts of rubbish can be difficult, so we’re taking a look at a few tips for summer recycling, all of which will work best when paired with our skip hire Sutton. Don’t be so quick to throw away While it can seem easy to throw something away when it has outlived its use, this can result in a big pile of rubbish which is harder to get rid of. If you can reuse something, or repurpose it for another function, then it is advised that you do so. For example, old furniture which is made of wood could be broken down and used as firewood. Don’t throw it all in together Regardless of where the rubbish goes, it all ends up at a landfill site if you don’t recycle it. This means that it can and will just sit for hundreds of years, as plastic and other such materials do not break down. To try and prevent this, we suggest that you sort the rubbish carefully before putting into any skip, and checking to see if there’s anything that can be recycled before you do. Use a reliable skip This may seem like a given, but when it comes to recycling, a good skip can make all the difference. Our skips, for example, are designed to be able to allow you to get rid of as much waste as possible, without sacrificing on price. A good skip will prove to be helpful when you’re trying to remove a lot of waste at once, so if you’re looking for skip hire Sutton, you should waste no expense and use the best skips available.Overall, these are a few tips for when you have a lot of recycling and waste to dispose of during the summer time. It is important that you take the right steps to ensure that the waste you do throw away is sorted correctly and can be recycled as efficiently as possible. If you’re looking to hire a skip, then Wastebusters can provide you with one, so you can have all of the resources you need to get rid of your waste in a manner which is quick and efficient. If the waste is gone quickly, then you can get on with enjoying your summer!  

  • 0 Things You Should Not Put in a Skip

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    You can put many different things in a skip. From general waste, to garden materials, the skip is a very useful resource to be able to have. However, not everything you have in your waste can be put into a skip. We’re taking a look at the things which you put into a skip. Fridges One of the first things you’ll find yourself unable to put into a skip is your fridge. The fridges that a lot of people have in their homes frequently contain many harmful chemicals which require it to be safely disposed of. You can get rid of one by selling it to a specialist, or even contacting a waste disposal service, but you definitely cannot put it into your skip. Anything with asbestos Asbestos is definitely a dangerous material to be having inside a home, or even outside of it. The fibres inside the asbestos are toxic to the human system, and they can also lie dormant inside the circulatory system for years without being discovered. This means that you can’t just chuck something with asbestos onto a pile of rubbish inside a skip. The materials need to be disposed of in a safe and careful manner, as to prevent anyone becoming infected. If you want to find out more, please see the latest UK legislation for waste materials. Tyres Last but by no means least, the thing that you really cannot put into a skip are tyres. This is because the materials which come from skips are actually quite dangerous when burned, producing toxic fumes which can cause chemical pneumonia when left unattended once burned in high frequency. This means that you’re going to need to dispose of them properly and safely, in such a way that does not leave them in a position where they will be burnt.Overall, these are just a few of the things which you should not put into skips when you dispose of waste. When you don’t properly dispose of certain materials, you run the risk of them being thrown in with all of the other rubbish and causing problems later down the road, whether that is for the people who are actually sorting the rubbish in the skips, or for anyone else. If you need something moving that can go in a skip, then WasteBusters Skip Hire can help you. We can provide you with the skip you need in order to make your life as convenient as possible. Call us today and find out what skip hire service is right for you.    

  • 0 The Advantages of a Skip

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    When dealing with large quantities of rubbish which needs moving, there are many ways to get rid of it. However, the best and most efficient way to get rid of waste is to use a skip. There are many advantages for residents in Sutton to use skip hire, even if people aren’t fully aware of them. We’re taking a look at the reasons why a skip is a good idea. There’s a lot of storage space available One of the first and most significant benefits to using a skip is that there’s much more space available for you to throw rubbish away. Building materials or just general rubbish can pile up quite quickly, and make for lack of room on the premises if there are bags of rubbish piled high. A skip allows you to put it all in one place where it doesn’t take up masses of room, which is much more convenient and efficient. You can throw away a greater volume of rubbish Another one of the main advantages to using a skip is that you can get rid of much more rubbish than you could previously. When not using a skip, you’re limited to space which is available in bin bags and rubbish containers, and then you’ll need to dispose of it with whatever capacity you have for transport. With a skip, it’s much easier to throw vast heaps of rubbish away and dispose of it. The skip hire service is brought to you Perhaps one of the more convenient advantages to hiring a skip is that you can have it brought to you. Instead of going out and getting all the resources like bin bags, and then needing to maybe even hire out a van to transport the rubbish away to a disposal facility, you can instead have a skip brought to you and then taken away again without much interruption to your day. Overall, there are definite advantages to a skip. Being able to throw away a higher quantity of rubbish, as well as being able to store that waste in such a way that is not inconvenient is something which would be well received. If you need skip hire in Sutton or skip hire in south Croydon, then we can help. We offer fully licensed skips which are available for you to hire out whenever you want, in a process overseen by our trained staff. We strive to provide you with the best possible service, and also aim to recycle 80% of your waste.

  • 0 Skip hire Warlingham and south Croydon

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    Your search for the best value skip hire in Warlingham is over. Now let us continue the search for you and instantly find you the best price for your local skip from our extensive nationwide database. Wastebusters Skip Hire is the UK’s most effective skip hire company. Why? Our directory of skip hire service suppliers includes Warlingham and allows you to order your skip at the most competitive price, 24 hours a day – 7 days a week. Cheap on price, but not on service! Let us know your skip hire requirements and get your instant book now price. Pay securely with us online… and that’s it, you're done. No more time wasted trawling the local telephone directory and internet search engines, and no more worries for you. All of our suppliers are professionals’ and have the required Waste Carriers Licence and qualifications to make your Warlingham skip hire experience simple and effective. Find It – Book It – Skip It MEETING YOUR REQUIREMENTS WASTEBUSTERS  have many years of knowledge within the skip hire, waste management and recycling industry. All skip sizes are available, these include Mini, Midi, Maxi & Roll on/off (see our extensive size guide for help with your skip choice). In addition to various skip sizes, we also offer different types of skip including enclosed and drop end. Should a road permit be required, we can also arrange this. Rest assured, we have exactly what you are looking for… Skips, Service, Solutions & Satisfaction. There are many reasons for hiring a skip, and we’ve yet to find one that we couldn’t help with. We supply to both domestic and commercial sectors. Undertakings including extensions, renovations, clearances (house, garden, garage and factory), new builds, demolitions, event hire waste management, landscaping. WARLINGHAM SKIP HIRE SIZES 2 Yard skip - mini, 3 Yard skip – midi, 4 Yard skip - midi, 6 Yard skip – builders, 8 Yard skip – builders, 10 Yard skip - maxi, 12 Yard skip - maxi, 14 Yard skip - maxi, 16 Yard skip - maxi, 20 Yard skip – rollon/off, 40 Yard skip – rollon/off, Go to our size guide for more info.SKIP HIRE IN WARLINGHAM  

  • 0 Skip hire in Croydon, Sutton, Coulsdon, Caterham, Mitcham, Epsom

    0.00 of 0 votes

    WasteBusters Skip Hire Croydon offer cheap waste management and skip hire solutions. Skip hire Croydon - reliable service see our face book review  Skip hire Coulsdon - we can do same day delivery and collection  Skip hire Purley - when you hire a skip rest assured all our skips are fully tested Skip hire Mitcham - skips are always collected on time see our feedback Skips for hire in Epsom - we provide a good service for trade or domestic skip hire 10 Questions for Skip Hire Croydon  Thinking about hiring a skip in London? There are a few things you should consider before picking up the phone to your local skip hire company… 1. Where will you put the skip? Skips can be placed on the road or off the road depending on space available and local parking restrictions.If you have space for a skip off the road, make sure access is at least 10 feet (3.3 metres) wide to allow the skip lorry to drive in and unload.If it’s going on the road, check that there are no parking restrictions such as yellow lines or red routes that prevent you from having one, and that there is sufficient space for the skip lorry to park and unload. 2. What can you put in the skip? Skips are designed for general bulky waste not hazardous materialsHazardous items (such as fridges, asbestos, paint, fluorescent tubes, gas canisters, oil, computer monitors and old TV sets) need to be disposed of separately and should not be put into the skip. Visit www.environment-agency.co.uk for a full list of hazardous waste products.Remember that if you’re hiring a skip in London on behalf of a friend, DIY helper or your builder, it’s your responsibility to inform the London skip hire company about the types of waste that will be placed in the skip. 3. How long do you need to hire the skip for? Can you complete your project in one day or will you need a skip over a period of days?Make sure you are clear with your skip hire company about how long you will need it, because you don’t want your skip being removed too soon. On the other hand, remember that more days typically cost more money, so it may be more cost effective to get some help loading the waste to reduce the time you hire it for.Equally, if it’s important the skip is removed from your property before a certain date, make sure that you get a clear commitment from the skip hire company about when they will remove it because some skip companies have a habit of forgetting! 4. Do you need lamps and a cover if it’s kept overnight? Any skip left overnight on a public highway must be lit and also may need to be covered to ensure no contents can spill out into the road. Covering your skip up overnight is also a very good way of discouraging your nieghbours from using it for their junk too!Your skip hire company should provide you with appropriate lamps and a cover but be aware that, as the person hiring the skip, you may be liable for a fine if your local authority isn’t satisfied with the compliance of your skip. For further information on legislative issues regarding skip hire see Section 139 of the Highways Act 1980 and Section 65 of the Road Traffic Regulations Act 1984. 5. Do you need a skip permit in London? If you’re planning on putting the skip on a road you’ll need a London skip permit.A skip permit needs to be in place before your skip is delivered and you will liable to fine if you don’t.Skip permits are issued by your local council. Depending on the council, applications for skip permits are made by you or the company providing the skipIt normally takes at least a few days to arrange a skip permit, so allow for this in your planning or, if your waste needs to be removed more urgently, you may need to consider an alternative solution such as waste busters rubbish skip hire rubbish clearance team Rates vary by London borough (see Table below) and typically are charged by the day. 6. Do you need a parking suspension in London? In addition to a London skip permit, if you have permit parking in your street, you will require a parking bay suspension from your local council. These also can take a few days to arrange, so if your waste removal is urgent you may have to delay it, pay a premium for a fast process, or seek an alternative.The cost of a parking suspension varies hugely between London boroughs, ranging from zero to a whopping £90 per day in Islington.London skip permit and parking suspension rates Borough Permit Duration Parking DurationBarking & Dagenham £15.97 14 days £ – IncludedBarnet £39.00 14 days £40.00 Per dayBexley £16.00 14 days £5.00 Per dayBrent £19.00 14 days £10.00 Per dayBromley £30.00 14 days £25.00 Per weekCamden £35.00 7 days £ – IncludedCity of London £ – – £ – –Croydon £28.00 14 days £50.00 Per dayEaling £20.00 30 days £10.00 30 daysEnfield £45.00 30 days £15.00 Per dayGreenwich £32.00 28 days £54.00 Per dayHackney £14.98 14 days £12.00 Per dayHammersmith & Fulham £59.00 Per month £27.00 Per dayHaringey £40.00 Per day £ – IncludedHarrow £30.00 Per month £30.00 Per dayHavering £39.00 14 days £15.00 Per dayHillingdon £16.00 14 days £ – IncludedHounslow £40.00 14 days £30.00 Per dayIslington £63.00 Per month £90.00 Per dayKensington & Chelsea £74.00 Per day £27.00 Per dayKingston £39.00 Per month £15.00 Per dayLambeth £29.50 Per month £11.00 Per monthLewisham £27.00 Per month £10.00 Per dayMerton £25.00 14 days £42.00 14 daysNewham £30.00 7 days Meter –Redbridge £25.00 Per month £25.00 Per dayRichmond £42.00 Per month £ – IncludedSouthwark £50.00 28 days £75.00 Per daySutton £35.00 14 days £ – IncludedTower Hamlets £16.60 7 days £15.00 Per dayWaltham Forest £45.00 14 days £50.00 Min ChargeWandsworth £26.00 Per day £29.00 Per dayWestminster £78.00 Per day £38.00 Per dayPermit & parking costs show minimum charges and may be the sum of two or more separate fees. Parking charges only apply to skips placed in a controlled parking zone and vary from street to street – lowest charge shown for first day (costs may reduce for subsequent days). Some councils only issue permits to skip hire companies and usually charge these companies additional fees. No open skips are permitted in the Municipal boundary of the City of London. Information correct at time of writing. Source: WASTEBUSTERS skip hire  (August 2010) 7. What size skip should you order? Skips come in a variety of sizes. The table below sets out the most common sized skips available in London together with an indication of how many full bin bags they could fit in them.To determine what size skip to order, you’ll need to take into account how much waste you think you have, any space constraints you have on site, and also the period of time you think you it will take to generate the waste (because this will affect things like skip permits and parking suspensions).Larger skips – assuming you fill them – work out cheaper per cubic yard and it pays to be generous in your estimate of the volume you require so you don’t end up having to order a second skip.However, if you are considering hiring a large skip, be aware that the Highways Act states a maximum of 16ft 5in x 6ft7in is allowed on the road and many London authorities have smaller on road limits, so check first.When loading, remember that your skip can only be filled level to the top – suppliers face prosecution for unsafe or overweight loads.London skip sizes London Skip Hire Sizes Skip Volume Size Bin Bags Price(common sizes) (cu yds) (lxwxh) (to fill skip) (inc VAT)Mini Skip 2 4x3x3ft 25 £140Mini Skip 3 5x4x3ft 30 £150Midi Skip 4 6x4x3ft 35 £180Builders’ Skip 6 10x4x4ft 50 £220Builders’ Skip 8 12x6x4ft 80 £250Large Skip 12 13x6x6ft 110 £270Roll-on Roll-off 18 20x8x6ft 150 £360Roll-on Roll-off 30 20x8x8ft 200 £430Roll-on Roll-off 40 20x8x9ft 300 £500Figures are approximated. Source: wastebusters skip hire  (August 2010) 8. How much should you expect to pay to hire a skip in London? The Table above shows an indicative range for the various skips sizes in London for a hire period of one to two weeks. Please note that these rates include VAT but exclude the cost of any skip permit or parking suspension.Most London skip hire companies allow you to keep the skip for one or two weeks and will charge extra for extended periods.Actual rates vary widely depending on the operator, time of year, day of the week, type of waste and location. 9. Which London skip hire company should you use? There are numerous skip hire operators in London – searching for ‘Skip Hire London’ on Google will bring up a long list.Other than checking they are legitimate (see Question 10 below), the key questions to focus on are price, speed of response, and to what extent that can guarantee collection date.10. How can you check that the London skip hire company is legitimate? As a householder, you are liable for fines of up to £5000 if you hand your waste over to a non-authorised waste carrier.Unfortunately there are still a few rogue operators renting out skips in London so to make sure you’re not dealing with one of them we recommend you ask for the following:i. Waste carrier’s license number – proving that they are properly registered with the Environment Agency to remove wasteii. A written ‘duty of care’ waste transfer note – detailing the transfer of waste from you to themiii. A copy of their public liability insurance – to ensure that if they damage your property they have appropriate cover in place. Wastebusters skip hire HAVE all the right thing she in place weather is a skip you hire or our rubbish collection service one call WASTEBUSTERS does it all    Skip hire in Croydon can be arranged very fast and at a good rate we also can arrange road permits if you do not have off road parking in Croydon or use our waIt and load service we wait you load no road permits necessary 07707 469270   

  • 0 Skip hire Croydon

    0.00 of 0 votes

    Our Skip Size Guide has been prepared to help you choose the best skip size for your waste requirements. for skip hire in Croydon  WASTEBUSTERS skip hire Croydon are committed to ensuring that all of our customers receive a professional skip hire service, high recycling rates and value for money, so helping you decide on the right skip size is an essential part of our service. Scroll down the Size Guide below to see the range of different skip sizes available to hire, in coydon the waste suitability for each skip, the types of projects they are best suited to and the approximate weight they can carry. If you are inexperienced when it comes to ordering skips or if you just need some further guidance in choosing your skip size, then please do not hesitate to call us and a member of our specialist team will be happy to advise you based on your requirements. 07707469270  Click here for more Guidance notes. below is for illustration purposes only and exact skip dimensions may vary. 4yd4 Yard Skips - Skip Hire croydon METRIC IMPERIALLENGTH 1.8 5’8″WIDTH 1.22 4′HEIGHT 0.96 3’1″Suitable for all general waste ideal for garage / garden waste, useful in areas with limited access Order Now6yd6 Yard Skip - Skip Hire Croydon METRIC IMPERIALLENGTH 2.6 8’4″WIDTH 1.52 4’8″HEIGHT 1.22 4′Suitable for all general waste, hardcore and inert material, available with low ends for easy access. Order Now8yd8 Yard Skip - Skip Hire croydonMETRIC IMPERIALLENGTH 3.2 10’4″WIDTH 1.75 4’8″HEIGHT 1.22 4′Suitable for all general waste, hardcore and inert material, available with low ends for easy access. Order Now 14Yard rubbish clearance truck METRIC IMPERIALLENGTH 3.7 12’1″WIDTH 1.75 5’6″HEIGHT 1.68 5’4″Suitable for light, bulky waste only e.g. furniture, wood, card, paper, plastic etc. Especially good for house clearance. Order Now skip,hire in Croydon 

  • 0 4 yard skip for hire for your skip hire needs in Croydon

    3.50 of 2 votes

    Why Is 4 Yard Skip Hire The Perfect Option For DIY Garden Work in Croydon  Posted in wastebustersskiphire Croydon  Today, when it comes to performing any kind of work on your garden in Croydon there are a range of different options available. Most of us will even choose to avoid the work all together, and leave it to a professional landscaper and gardener to sort out in the first place. However, there is still something incredibly enjoyable about getting thick gloves on and getting to work on your own garden. If you are about to undertake any kind of DIY garden work, then getting your hands on a 4 yard skip could be a fantastic option. Dealing with the waste in Croydon can be one of the most difficult parts of any DIY work. With wastebusters Croydon  skip hire, you can completely rid yourself of this worry. Why Do You Need A 4-Yard Skip For Your DIY Garden Project? One of the things that put many people off from relying on skip hire is the fact that it isn’t suitable for all kinds of waste. This includes products like electrical equipment, tyres and any kind of hazardous material. Fortunately, however, the waste that is likely to be created by a garden project is perfect for a skip. A 4 yard skip is essential as it allows all these kinds of waste in great quantities without becoming too heavy for the skip hire vehicle to lift. Just some of the common forms of waste that could be created during your project could include: Organic waste, including plant life, grass and soil.Wood and metal.Plastics.Domestic waste.Building or foundation rubble.With a 4-yard skip, you can ensure that this waste is safely and responsibly disposed of. Making a dozen, or even more, trips to your local waste authority can really eat up your free time and the budget you’ve given yourself for the project. As they are much smaller than traditional builders’ skips, they are also much more likely to fit on your private property. Not only will that improve your access to the skip, but it will mean that you needn’t apply for a skip permit which can speed up your project and release a lot of limitations. How Much Is A 4 Yard Skip Likely To Cost? When it comes to pricing, 4 yard skips are affordable solutions that can provide real benefits to any kind of project. The price will change based on a range of different project requirements, including length of hire and delivery dates, but here at WASTEBUSTERS Skip Hire ltd we are dedicated to offering the lowest price possible. Choose Skip Hire UK For Reliable 4 Yard Skip Hire Here at wastebusters Skip Hire ltd we can provide 4 yard skip hire across Croydon and surrounding areas We focus on providing completely reliable services for any kind of project, including commercial clear outs and DIY projects. If one of our midi skips isn’t large enough for your needs, we are able to provide a full range of skips, of various sizes, to ensure that you can complete your project in record time. To hire one of our fantastic skips today, get in touch with our team on 07707469270Alternatively, you can use our website to get an easy, instant quote for your skip hire service.

  • 0 History of skips and some tips to help save money and the planet from WASTEBUSTERS skip hire

    5.00 of 1 votes

    The History of Skips by WASTEBUSTERS skip hire Croydon    The sight of a standard skip sitting on a building site in the United Kingdom is one that many people would take for granted, simply walking by without giving the sight much thought or consideration. However this critical addition to the construction industry has an interesting and colourful history that few are familiar with but that marks an important development in British industry. Many people mistakenly attribute the invention of the skip to waste industry magnate Richard Biffa in the 1970s, claiming that the addition was made as a way of diversifying the Biffa company into commercial waste collection. The actual origin of the skip, however, came a little earlier. As with many 20th Century inventions, the skip was a product of post World War Two necessity and the original concept was actually imported from Germany before appearing in the U.K. during the sixties. With the economy still struggling after the war, it became impractical for tipper drivers to wait idly whilst their vehicles were loaded with waste. Furthermore, in the absence of a better solution, construction rubblee was left to pile up until it could eventually be collected, creating a hazardous working environment for both builders and the general public. With time and money being wasted and safety concerns mounting, a new solution was devised by the firm George Cross and Co. and the foundations for the invention of the modern skip were laid with the intention of improving efficiency and safety in the construction and waste industries. The introduction of the skip allowed waste to be contained safely and then when it was time for collection, the tipper driver could simply load the filled skip itself onto his vehicle, rather than loading the waste bit by bit, consequently saving a significant amount of valuable time for businesses struggling in the post war climate. With manpower hours freed up and business efficiency improved, the idea of the skip quickly became commonplace in the waste and construction industries and although the item may be taken for granted today, the item made a massive contribution to Britain’s recovery from World War Two and remains just as valuable and necessary today.     The environment is at the forefront of most people’s minds these days, so if you are interested in reducing your carbon footprint, you might be wondering how to make your home more eco-friendly. Here are some helpful tips to make your property more environmentally sound. Insulation Improving your home’s insulation is one of the best ways to make your home more eco-friendly. By increasing the insulation in your loft, cavity walls and around pipes, you will retain more warmth which will save you money on your heating bills as well as lowering your carbon footprint. Use Reclaimed and Recycled Materials When adding features or furniture to your property, consider using reclaimed materials or those which are made from recycled products. Choose Solar Panels Harnessing solar energy is a great way of making your home more eco-friendly and it can even make you money in the long run as you can sell the energy produced to the National Grid. Install Double or Triple Glazing A phenomenal amount of heat is lost through your home’s windows, so you can cut your energy bills and reduce your carbon footprint at the same time by investing in double or even triple glazing for your property. Use Energy Saving Lightbulbs One of the cheapest and easiest ways to save money and the environment at the same time is to consider switching your standard lightbulbs to energy saving ones. Put Up Thicker Curtains Even if you can’t afford to invest in new windows, you can still consider the environment when choosing new curtains. Thermal drapes will help to lower the amount of energy needed to heat your rooms. Turn Down The Thermostat It has been proved that lowering your home’s thermostat by just one degree will help you make savings on your heating bill while significantly reducing the amount of energy your property consumes every year. Consider A Water Saving Shower Head Saving water is one way of making your home more eco-friendly, and an easy way of doing this is to switch your standard shower head for a water-saving one. You won’t notice the difference when you wash, but you’ll see savings if you use a water meter and you’ll be helping to protect the environment.  

  • 0 6 yard skip hire Purley and Coulsdon

    0.00 of 0 votes

    Why Is 6 Yard Skip Hire The Perfect Option For DIY Garden Work in Purley and Coulsdon  Posted in wastebustersskiphire Croydon Today, when it comes to performing any kind of work on your garden in purley and Coulsdon there are a range of different options available. Most of us will even choose to avoid the work all together, and leave it to a professional landscaper and gardener to sort out in the first place. However, there is still something incredibly enjoyable about getting thick gloves on and getting to work on your own garden. If you are about to undertake any kind of DIY garden work, then getting your hands on a 6 yard skip could be a fantastic option. Dealing with the waste in purlet and Coulsdon can be one of the most difficult parts of any DIY work. With wastebusters Croydon skip hire, you can completely rid yourself of this worry. Why Do You Need A 6 Yard Skip For Your DIY Garden Project? One of the things that put many people off from relying on skip hire is the fact that it isn’t suitable for all kinds of waste. This includes products like electrical equipment, tyres and any kind of hazardous material. Fortunately, however, the waste that is likely to be created by a garden project is perfect for a skip. A 6 yard skip is essential as it allows all these kinds of waste in great quantities without becoming too heavy for the skip hire vehicle to lift. Just some of the common forms of waste that could be created during your project could include: Organic waste, including plant life, grass and soil.Wood and metal.Plastics.Domestic waste.Building or foundation rubble.With a 6 yard skip, you can ensure that this waste is safely and responsibly disposed of. Making a dozen, or even more, trips to your local waste authority can really eat up your free time and the budget you’ve given yourself for the project. A 6 yard skip will hold lots of waste they are the most popular skip to hire in south London also much more likely to fit on your private property. Not only will that improve your access to the skip, but it will mean that you needn’t apply for a skip permit which can speed up your project and release a lot of limitations. How Much Is 6 Yard Skip Likely To Cost? When it comes to pricing, 6 yard skips are affordable solutions that can provide real benefits to any kind of project. here at WASTEBUSTERS Skip Hire ltd we are dedicated to offering the lowest price possible. Choose WASTEBUSTERS skip Hire purley and Coulsdon For Reliable 6 Yard Skip Hire Here at wastebusters Skip Hire ltd we can provide 6 yard skip hire across Croydon and surrounding areas We focus on providing completely reliable services for any kind of project, including commercial clear outs and DIY projects. If one of our midi skips isn’t large enough for your needs, we are able to provide a full range of skips, of various sizes, to ensure that you can complete your project in record time. To hire one of our fantastic skips today, get in touch with our team on 07707469270 alternatively you can use our website to get an easy, instant quote for your skip hire in purley and Coulsdon  EditWatch this pageRead in another languageCoulsdonCoulsdonBarclay's Bank, Coulsdon - geograph.org.uk - 1000058.jpgBrighton RoadCoulsdon is located in Greater London CoulsdonCoulsdon Coulsdon shown within Greater LondonPopulation 25,695 (2011 Census)[1]OS grid reference TQ3059London borough CroydonCeremonial county Greater LondonRegion LondonCountry EnglandSovereign state United KingdomPost town COULSDONPostcode district CR5Dialling code 02001737Police MetropolitanFire LondonAmbulance LondonEU Parliament LondonUK Parliament Croydon SouthLondon Assembly Croydon and SuttonList of places UK England London Coulsdon (/ˈkuːlzdən/, traditionally pronounced /ˈkoʊlzdən/) is a town in south London, mainly within the London Borough of Croydon, with parts of Coulsdon also falling under the London Borough of Sutton and Reigate & Banstead. It is south of Croydon's historic boundaries at Purley and is approximately 13 miles (20.9 km) from Charing Cross. ContentsHistory Edit A topological view of Coulsdon, showing the various hill and valleys.The location forms part of the North Downs. The hills contain chalk and flint. Several dry valleys with natural underground drainage merge and connect to the relict headwater system of the River Wandle named 'River Bourne'.[2][3] Although the Bourne river floods periodically, the soil is generally dry and is the watershed which has constituted a natural route way across the Downs for early populations. Fossil records exist from the Pleistocene period(4m years ago)[4] There is evidence of human occupation from the Neolithic period, Iron Age,[5][6] Anglo-Saxon,[7][8][9][10] Bronze Age,[11][12] Roman and Medieval[13] 675. Frithwald, an Ealdorman and viceroy of King Wulfhere of Mercia gave land at Cuthraedesdune to Chertsey Abbey.[14][15][16] It appears as Colesdone in the Domesday Book.[17][18][19]1537. The Dissolution of the monasteries passed ownership to the King.The Taunton Manor, in the 1535 Valor Ecclesiasticus is recorded having an annual rent accruing to the House (Hospital) of St. Thomas of Acre from the Manor of "Tauntons" was 100ss and approximately 450 acres (180 ha) of wood belonged to it valued at a yearly rent of 12d. per acre. In 1545 Henry VIII granted two homes with land in Whattingdon manor, Coulsdon: Welcombes and Lawrences to Sir John Gresham, the manor having been owned by Chertsey Abbey in the 8th century when it was recorded as Whatindone until the English Reformation in the 16th century.[20] The Whattingdon Manor was granted to Sir John Gresham, the manor having been owned by Chertsey Abbey in the 8th century when it was recorded as Whatindone until the English Reformation in the 16th century.[20] 1553 The Coulsdon Manor were granted or sold to various families, including Sir Nicholas Carew(1553) Sir Francis Carew(1557),[20] Jerome Weston, 2nd Earl of Portland, Sir Richard Mason, Sir Edward Darcy, Sir Robert Darcy, Sir Edward Bouverie (see Earl of Radnor).1782 to 1921. Owned by three generations of the Byron family, who has already purchased the sub-manor of Hooley.[20][21][22]1801 The Byron family moved to live at Hooley House.1838. Byron sold a large amount of land to the 'London to Brighton railway company'. Byron moves from Hooley House to Portnall's Farm.1850 Hartley Farm was demolished and Coulsdon Court was built by Thomas Byron. It was said to be constructed of the last bricks to be made locally at Crossways (at Coulsdon Road, Old Coulsdon).[23] In 1854, to avoid the Court, he adjusted the paths of some local roads, and created a gated drive from the public road.1863 Edmund Byron inherited the title. After his use of the Enclosure acts were curtailed when he lost a case 1877 at the Court of Chancery,[24][25][26] large areas were sold in 1883 to the Corporation of London.[27][28][29][30] The importance of this event was reported in The Times.[31] He also sold and gave away various plots.[32]In 1921, Edmund Byron died. The remaining lands owned by the Byrons were sold. Land and manorial rights were passed to the Purley and Coulsdon Urban District Council.[33]For many centuries, the lands contained several farms and manors and only on the coming of its branch railway were a few wealthy people from outside of the traditional borders attracted to build grand houses, by 19th century descriptions, such as: This parish, which is situated on the road from London to Brighton, occupies an elevated position, and commands extensive and varied prospects. — S. Lewis, A Topographical Dictionary of England, 1848[34]Until 1921, the Byron family had largely maintained this tradition, despite sales of earlier land. The sales in the 1860s increased the number of landowners. Most housing in Smitham (Bottom/Valley) and the clustered settlement of Old Coulsdon, as well as the narrower valley between them, was built in the 80 years from 1890 to 1970. The area developed mixed suburban and in its centre urban housing: The whole aspect of the parish has been completely transformed during the last twenty years by building. It was a little while ago entirely rural with a few new houses scattered along the line of the railway and up the valley towards Caterham, whence another deep depression in the chalk runs down to Smitham Bottom. Now there are continuous rows of villas and cottages and shops from Croydon to south of Coulsdon station. — Victoria County History, vol. 4, 1912[20]The valley and routes in Smitham Bottom encouraged some early settlements. An Inn at the 'Red Lion' appears in the Bainbridge map of 1783. The coming of the railway and improved road links encouraged buildings along the sides of the major roadways and close to the stations. Since 1921. the sales of the old estate lands have replaced a countryside of discrete farms, with thousands of suburban dwellings. Coulsdon segregated its long-haul from its short-haul traffic by gaining the Farthing Way A23 bypass, which opened in December 2006[35] as part of the Coulsdon Town Centre Improvement Scheme. Economy Edit In the first two decades of the second millennium, Coulsdon's retail area lost Woolworth's and the bookstore on Brighton Road and opened The Pembroke[36] and Caffé Nero. Waitrose has a longstanding branch in the centre, and Tesco Express opened in the period mentioned. A planned Sainsbury's with apartments above has been singled out for note by periodical New London Architecture.[37] Aldi opened a branch in Coulsdon in 2015. Coulsdon has few large company head offices but substantial storage and technology premises. One notable head office is that of Jane's Information Group. Quarrying Edit The Hall family had been active in the Croydon area as coal and lime merchants since the 18th. In 1853 they leased an area of land in Coulsdon. In 1864 they close their quarries at Merstham and increased their quarrying for chalk and flints and use of Lime kilns in Coulsdon.[38][39] This quarry at Coulsdon (Marlpit Lane) was named the 'Stoats Nest Quarry'. The works had its own internal railway system which connected to nearby main lines. In 1898, Hall were refused permission (by their landlord) to build cement works on the Coulsdon site.[40] The lime principally supplied for waterworks, gas works and tanneries. Demand reduced in 1902 when the Army changed from leather to webbing equipment. And in 1905 there was no longer demand from the gasworks. Between 1905 and 1910 chalk was supplied for the Hall's cement works at Beddington.[41] In 1905, 13,000 tons of chalk were sent by rail from Coulsdon.[40] By 1918, it was processing lime for use as fertilizer.[42] In 1920, the Hall company purchased 102 acres from their landlord, Byron. This offered their full benefit of the railways, kilns on the land.[43] Halls maintained a trading depot in the Marlpit Lane quarry from 1923. It was named the "Ullswater trading estate". The limeworks closed in 1961.[38] Place name Edit The town's spelling, pronunciation and location have changed. Coulsdon originally referred to the area now known as Old Coulsdon. The name derives from Cuðrædsdun via Cullesdone pre-1130, Culesdone pre-1190, Cullisdon 1242, Culesdene 1255, Colendone c1270, Kulisdon 1279, Collesdon 1288, Cullesdon 1323, Colleston 1324, Coulesdon 1346, Cullysdon 1377, Colynsdon 1428, Colysdon 1439, Collysdon 1563, Cowlesdon 1557, Coulsdon 1597, Cowisden 1604, Couldisdon 1610, Couldesdon 1675, Culsdon 1678, Colsdon 1724.[44][45] Additional variations include Curedesdone 675, Cudredesdone 675, Cudredesdune 967, Coulsdon 1083, Colesdone 1085, Culesdon 1234, Culisdon 1242, Cudredestreow 1251, Cullesdon 1266, Colesdene 1287, Colesdon 1290, Colesdun 1290, Culesdon 1291, Culesden 1292, Colieston 1324, Coulesden 1326, Coueleston 1332, Colisdon 1344, Culeston 1346, Cullysdon 1377, Cullisdoun 1403, Cullesdoun 1422, Culledon 1424, Colynsdon 1428, Collesdon 1439, Culsdon 1446, Cowlesdon 1539, Collesden 1544, Cowlesdowne 1553, Cullesdoy 1556, Colsdon 1558, Cowlesden 1558, Cullesden 1558, Cowllysdon 1567, Cowisden 1618, Coulsden 1619, Cowsdon 1620, Coolsden 1650, Coulesden 1650, Coilsoun 1655, Coulden 1655.[46][47] The widely accepted origin of the name is ‘hill of a man called Cūthrǣd’, (from OE pers. name + dūn, a hill).[8] Alternatively the name originates from the Celtic or primitive Welsh "cull", meaning a leather bag, scrotum, bosom, womb or belly.[48][49][50] The current town centre appears as Leydown Cross(1738)[51] or Leaden Cross(1800)[52][53] and Smitham Bottom.[54] In 1905, the parish council, and then the Post Office renamed "Smitham bottom" as "Coulsdon".[55][56] The name "Smitham Bottom" has also changed. Smetheden (1331), Smithdenbottom (1536), Smythedean(e)(1548), Smythden Bottom (1588), Smitham Bottom (1719)[54][57] Localities Edit Coulsdon is a largely suburban district of London. The central area has substantial industrial, automotive and distribution services, convenience, standard socialising and niche retail as well as local professions of a typical town in the country, by its main road and main railway stations: Coulsdon South and Coulsdon Town. The alternate centre, Old Coulsdon, has a recreation ground/cricket pitch-focused village green, a much smaller parade of shops than Coulsdon's high street between Coulsdon South and Town stations and a medieval church. London's 'Brighton Road', locally the official name, and the railways, served by both semi-fast and stopping services, give Smitham Bottom/Valley a bustling, busier setting for economic life. Old Coulsdon EditOld Coulsdon occupies the south-east of the district.[58] Scattered, rather than clustered are six listed buildings, for their national heritage and architectural value, at Grade II. Two categories above this, in the highest class, Grade I is the Church of St John the Evangelist here. This is by the recreation ground, shortly after Marlpit Lane has been joined by Coulsdon Road, from the north. St John's is late thirteen century with extensive later additions, made of flint and rubble with much brick patching. Its nave spans two (window) bays. Older still is its "good" chancel of 1250 with stepped sedilia and piscina. The west tower above the entrance is of circa 1400 with corner buttresses and a tapering broach spire. A nave at right angles, replacing the south aisle; in decorated style was designed for its 1958 construction by J B S Comper.[59] Smitham Bottom or Valley EditAt the heart of the geographical feature Smitham Bottom (where three dry valleys merge into one)[20] is this downtown part of the district. Most commerce and industry is here, set beside the Brighton Road, which is since 2006 a town centre arc of the A23 road and on Chipstead Valley Road which terminates half way along the arc, leading directly to Woodmansterne. The various local feeder roads reach this street, including the combined one from the south-east, Marlpit Lane, under the A23 without needing a junction with that trunk (long-distance) route (which later becomes the M23). The soil is dry, and water was obtained even in 1912 by deep wells here in the chalk. This dry valley in the chalk, Smitham Bottom, has a watercourse below, the water of which in until the 16th century occasionally in times of flood ran here but after this, inexplicably, waits to break out as far as at the foot of the chalk in Croydon and Beddington, running through it.[20] The Marlpit business and industrial estate EditMarlpit (a former chalk quarry) is the town's Marlpit Industrial / Business Park estate, which is strong in storage, distribution and technology. The Mount or Clockhouse EditThe Mount or Clockhouse is a square neighbourhood on a hill plateau with marked borders along three residential roads from Coulsdon, one of which continues from the town centre as the London Loop path, via the Banstead Downs and East Ewell to Nonsuch Palace 4 miles (6.4 km) north-west. It shares its local authority with that place as it is part of the London Borough of Sutton.[60] Coulsdon Woods EditThis neighbourhood is a loosely defined residential part of Coulsdon, equally on undulating ground. Cane Hill EditThis area forms the area of the former buildings and grounds of Cane Hill Hospital. An approved development of the former site of Cane Hill Hospital by Barratt Developments may start in 2014, which if so, will create over six hundred new dwellings. In 2013, Barratt published a Public Consultation document[61] and report of feedback.[62] Resident's protests and concerns relate to the likely effect on local infrastructure, including access routes, the proposed mix of housing, transport and the provision of educational services.[63][64][65] Open spaces Edit In 1883, to prevent further loss of Common lands arising from the Inclosure Acts, the Corporation of London (under provisions of the Corporation of London (Open Spaces) Act, 1878), purchased from Squire Byron (Lord of the Manor of Coulsdon) Farthing Downs, Coulsdon Common and Kenley Common, to add to the earlier purchase of Riddlesdown Common.[28][29] The London Borough of Croydon own and maintain several parks, including Happy Valley, which, together with Farthing Downs, is designated is a Site of Special Scientific Interest.[66] Rickman Hill Park is the highest public park in London, at 155 metres above sea level. A memorial park and recreation ground was purchased from the Byrons by Coulsdon & Purley Urban District Council and Hall & Co Ltd in 1920, it was opened in 1921. The London Loop footpath passes through Happy Valley and Farthing Downs between Hamsey Green and Banstead. The Coulsdon section was the first of the 24 to be opened. Grange Park was obtained partly by Public Subscription but mostly by the Urban District Council in 1929 from the owners of the Coulsdon Court Golf Course. The land was sold for use as an open space or pleasure and recreation ground. Grange Park was formerly part of Squire Byrons Coulsdon Court Estate. Grange Park is situated in a designated conservation area in the heart of Old Coulsdon and incorporates a children's play area and recreational green space. In total, Grange Park represents local green space of around 8 acres. Friends of Grange Park, Old Coulsdon are fundraising to completely refurbish the old and run down children's play area. So far they have raised £38,000 to date and the cost of their project proposals which are now unveiled is £100,000. They must try to raise an ambitious £12,000 before December 2015, which will see them reach a milestone of 50% of their project costs and enable them to apply for the remaining project funds. Places of religious interest Edit Methodist Church, CoulsdonPlaces of worship include: St Mary and St Shenouda Coptic Orthodox Church.St Andrew's Anglican church. From 1914.St Aidan's Roman Catholic church[67] from 1964.[68]The Brighton Road Methodist church. From 1911.[68][69]CCF, Coulsdon Christian Fellowship[70]Beit Hallel Messianic Synagogue[71]St John's Anglican church (Old Coulsdon)[72]St Mary's Roman Catholic church (Old Coulsdon)[73]Old Coulsdon Congregational Church[74][75]Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's WitnessesLeisure Edit Athletics. The Old Coulsdon Hash House Harriers (or "OCH3") is a local hashing group.[76] Gordon Pirie (1931–1991), an English long-distance runner lived in Coulsdon and was a member of South London Harriers, one of the oldest and most successful athletics club in Britain. The club has been based in Coulsdon since 1913, and remains there to this day. The club competes in cross-country, road running and track and field events, and trains from its Coulsdon HQ three times a week. The club has been heavily involved in recent years in building an eight lane all weather running track at Woodcote School. It also has an active and successful triathlon section.[77] Bare-knuckle boxing fights were held at Smitham Bottom. Records exist of fights in 1788[78][79][80][81][82] and 1792.[83][84] Bowls. Played at the Marlpit Lane Recreation Ground since the 1920s. A separate team played at the Ashdown Park Hotel.[85] Chess.(from 1949)[86][87] Cricket. Old Coulsdon had one of the first cricket clubs in the world, founded in 1762. It was one of the strongest teams in the country in the late 18th and early 19th century and once boasted eight England internationals, as well as a young Stuart Surridge. The club was possibly the first to use three stumps and two bails and frequently played matches on the most famous early cricket grounds such as Mitcham, and later in Grange Park in the village. In 1995 falling player numbers forced the club to merge with the nearby Redhill Cricket Club, playing at the Ring on Earlswood Common in the Earlswood neighbourhood of Redhill as Redhill & Old Coulsdon Cricket Club. Cricket was originally played at 'Smitham Bottom' opposite the Red Lion. The first archived results come from a games was played in 1731(Surrey vs East Grinstead). A 'Cricket Shed' appears in Smitham Bottom as a fixed building in a map of 1785.[88] In the 1880s, this area became was built over, and the club moved to Old Coulsdon. From the 1920s, cricket was played at The Memorial Gardens. Cycling. Temperance Hotel.[89] Football. Coulsdon United Football Club participate in the Combined Counties League Division One. Golf. Played at Woodcote Park Golf Club(since 1920)[90] and at Coulsdon Manor.[91][92] Green bowls is available next door.[93] Ashdown Park Golf Club (now defunct) was founded in 1912. The club did not appear following WW1.[94] Horse riding is available on the downs. Coulsdon has wide and long pavements and indoor cafés from which to watch any of the London-Brighton rallies (vintage cars, minis, Land Rovers, vintage commercial vehicles, motorbikes, cycling etc.).[95] Hunting. Meetings of the 'Old Surrey Foxhounds' were held at the Red Lion from 1735 until 1908. In 1915, the hunt merged with Old Surrey Burstow and West Kent Hunt. Rugby Union. Purley John Fisher Rugby Football Club[96] at Parsons Pightle, Old Coulsdon. Chipstead Rugby CLub[97] play locally at The Meads, Chipstead, offering mini, youth, adult social and adult league rugby. Martial arts. The Coulsdon Martial Arts Club (also known as Yoshin Ryu) is long established and very popular with children and adults, founded and led by Errol Field, 12th dan Judo, 4th dan Karate, 6th dan Ju Jitsu. The club is well known for its annual cheese competition, giving away complimentary packets of Dairy Lea to local pensioners. It is on the site of what was originally a ‘tin’ church built by the Roman Catholic Church in 1916.[98] Theatre. 'Theatre Workshop Coulsdon' branched from the Croydon Youth Theatre Organisation in 1970 and operates from the Youth & Social Centre.[99] OtherThe Memorial Gardens has an adventure park, crazy golf, basketball, tennis, cricket and, in the summer, 'beach games' and events organised by the café. Grange Park in Old Coulsdon has a playground, football pitches.[100] Rickman Hill Park hosts football, and has a children's playground, a zip wire, and tennis courts that were refurbished in 2009. Demography Edit From 1889 until 1965 Coulsdon was in the administrative county of Surrey — between 1915 and 1965 the residents conferring additional local powers to Coulsdon and Purley Urban District. Under the London Government Act 1963 the London Borough of Croydon was formed. The United Kingdom Census 2011 recorded that the two wards: Coulsdon East (ward) and Coulsdon West (ward), divided by the A23 road contained respectively: 12,244 people living in 4,912 homes and 13,449 living in 4,793 homes. The percentage of the population who declared their health as very good was 47% and 51% respectively.[1] White British was the majority ethnic group in both wards: 80% and 70% of the population respectively.[101][102] Education Edit Chipstead Valley Primary SchoolCoulsdon Church of England Primary SchoolCoulsdon Sixth Form CollegeKeston Primary SchoolThe LodgeOasis Academy ByronOasis Academy Coulsdon[103]Smitham Primary SchoolSt. Aidan's R.C. Primary SchoolWattenden Primary SchoolWoodcote High SchoolWoodcote Primary SchoolNearest places Edit BansteadCarshaltonCaterhamCroydonKenleyOld CoulsdonPurleyReedhamSouth CroydonWallingtonRailway Edit 1804. The Surrey Iron Railway was enhanced by the "Coulsdon Merstham & Godstone Railway". These were horsedrawn railways which carried quarried materials and crops from Coulsdon and Merstham, and returned with fuel, metals and other materials.[104][105] To maintain a regular elevation at Coulsdon required large changes in direction and the construction of 20 ft embankments and a road bridge. Remnants of the 1805 railway embankment are still evident.[106][107] The railway closed in 1838 due to underuse.[108] A bridge over the Chipstead Valley road was demolished as dangerous in 1854.[109] 1841. The London & Brighton Railway line opened.[110] 1856. The Caterham railway opened. Initially intended to serve residents of Old Coulsdon, a station named 'Coulsdon' opened; later to be renamed 'Kenley'. 1893. Authorisation was given for a new (second) line to be built between Purley and Kingwood. This was the Chipstead Valley Railway which was later extended to become the Tattenham Corner line. Constructed by the South Eastern Railway in 1896, it opened in 1897 as a single-track line. 1900. The main line between Croydon and Coulsdon was widened. A new (third) line was opened added named the Quarry Line between Coulsdon North and Earlswood (bypassing Redhill). Constructed 1898–9. The line involved engineering work including cuttings, embankments and a covered way at Cane Hill Hospital.[111] 1923. Various station names changes, following amalgamations between various Railway companies. Railway stations' names: Stoats Nest (1841-1856). Located over 500 yards to the north of the current stations. Closed December 1856. On the London-Brighton line.[112][113]Coulsdon South. Named 'Coulsdon' (1889), 'Coulsdon and Cane Hill' (1896), 'Coulsdon East' (1923), 'Coulsdon South' (1929). Located on the original London and Brighton Railway.[112]Coulsdon North. Named 'Stoats Nest and Cane Hill' (1899-1910) or simply 'Stoats Nest'[114] and replaced the earlier 'Stoats Nest Station', which was further north, 'Coulsdon and Smitham Downs' (1911), 'Coulsdon West' (1923), 'Coulsdon North' (later in 1923). The station closed in 1983. It was on the Quarry Line and included terminal platforms and sidings.[109]Coulsdon Town. Named 'Smitham' (1904), 'Coulsdon' (2010),[115] 'Coulsdon Town' (2011). On the Tattenham Corner line.[109][116]Reedham (Surrey). Named 'Reedham Halt' (1911), 'Reedham (Surrey)' (1980). On the Tattenham Corner line.Kenley. Named "Coulsdon" (1856), it was intended to serve the residents of Old Coulsdon. The station was shortly renamed as "Kenley". On the Caterham Line.Woodmansterne. Opened in 1932, meeting the demand from new housing in the area. On the Tattenham Corner line.[117]References Edit ^ a b "Check Browser Settings". statistics.gov.uk.^ Surrey County Council^ "London's Natural Signatures" (PDF). 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Surrey Mirror.^ "Protestors warn Cane Hill development in Coulsdon will cause traffic chaos - Croydon Advertiser". Croydon Advertiser.^ "Coulsdon mini-town 'could leave kids without a local school'". Your Local Guardian.^ Natural England, Farthing Downs and Happy Valley citation^ "St Aidan's Catholic Parish, Coulsdon". st-aidans-parish.org.uk.^ a b Village Histories - Coulsdon. The Bourne Society ISBN 0-900992-50-6^ Image. Surrey History Centre^ http://www.ccfworld.com^ "ページが見つかりませんでした - 錦糸町のデリヘルこぼれ話". ubmjc.org.^ "Old Coulsdon St John's Church". oldcoulsdon.co.uk.^ "Southwark Parish Directory". rcsouthwark.co.uk.^ Hugh McCullough. "Old Coulsdon Congregational Church". oldcoulsdon.co.uk.^ http://www.congregational.org.uk/content.aspx?id=3022^ "Old Coulsdon Hash House Harriers". och3.org.uk.^ "South London Harriers". southlondonharriers.org.^ "Kronos:". ejmas.com.^ Letters My Grandfather Wrote Me: Family Origins By Bryan Crawford 2011. ISBN 1456788531^ Jackson^ "British Museum - Image gallery: A representation of the famous battle at Smith in the Botton, near Croydon ... between John Jackson, & Thomas Futrell". British Museum.^ Sporting Magazine - Volume 12 - Page 78^ "British Museum - Image gallery: Dan beating the Phillistines". British Museum.^ "The Jewish Quarterly". jewishquarterly.org.^ "History - Old Coulsdon Bowling Club". oldcoulsdonbowlingclub.co.uk.^ Coulsdon and Purley Chess club http://www.ccfworld.com/Chess/ChessClubHome/C&P_History.htm^ "CCF Chess Home Page". ccfworld.com.^ Map 1785^ http://www.delaunecc.org/Century%20Awheel.pdf^ "Woodcote Village". woodcotepgc.com.^ http://www.ccgc.co.uk^ British Pathé. "The Lord Mayor Of London". britishpathe.com.^ Croydon Council^ "Ashdown Park Golf Club", "Golf’s Missing Links".^ "London to Brighton - Mini Run 2015". london-to-brighton.co.uk.^ "Purley John Fisher Rugby". pjfrfc.co.uk.^ "Chipstead Rugby". chipstead.co.uk.^ M. "Edith's Streets". edithsstreets.blogspot.co.uk.^ Theatre Workshop Coulsdon^ https://grangepark.squarespace.com/^ http://www.ukcensusdata.com/coulsdon-east-e05000150^ http://www.ukcensusdata.com/coulsdon-west-e05000151^ "Oasis Coulsdon". oasisacademycoulsdon.org.^ [15] Wandle History^ Image showing the route through Coulsdon http://www.wandle.org/aboutus/mills/mcgowsir/images/13-21b.jpg^ Surrey Archeological Society. Volume 95. Article "The rise and fall of the Surrey Iron Railway, 1802-46." [16]^ A painting by G.B.Wollaston (dated 1823) of the bridge crossing the Chipstead Valley Road [17]^ "CHAPTER 7 THE EARLY AND MIDDLE YEARS OF THE SURREY IRON RAILWAY". wandle.org.^ a b c M. "Edith's Streets". edithsstreets.blogspot.co.uk.^ Cane Hill history^ Purley Residents^ a b "CR5 Issue 97 June 2013". yudu.com.^ Good Stuff IT Services. "Stoats Nest Road". ABC Railway Guide.^ Map https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:LB_and_SCRly_map_204.jpg^ Webmaster. "Plaque 27 - Smitham Station". bournesociety.org.uk.^ "So Long, Smitham!". southernelectric.org.uk.^ M. "Edith's Streets". edithsstreets.blogspot.co.uk.External links Edit Wikimedia Commons has media related to Coulsdon.Coulsdon West Residents' AssociationCoulsdon Community websiteHistory of the village of CoulsdonCoulsdon relief road scheme.The village of Old CoulsdonBeit Hallel Messianic Synagogue