FOREST HILL RUBBISH REMOVAL EXPERTS
Full or part loads – Only pay for the rubbish we take!
Residential homes and flats
At one time or another, we all have junk that needs clearing out. That’s when it’s time to call in the professionals. Metro Waste are the ideal choice for all your rubbish disposal needs in Forest Hill SE23 – Our large tipper trucks can hold 13.6 cubic metres of waste and you’ll only pay for what we take.
With full or part load options, we can remove virtually all of your household or garden waste, all for a great price.
Is your Forest Hill business having a refit or do you have an ongoing waste stream that needs clearing regularly? Have you just taken over a shop or office and are looking at giving it a makeover? We provide the perfect alternative to hiring a skip so you won’t need to worry about a permit.
Are you a property developer that needs your Forest Hill construction site kept clear of waste? Our professional team and large tipper trucks can get your site cleared fast!
If any of the above scenarios apply to you, get in touch with Metro Waste to see how we can help you clear away your waste in Forest Hill SE23.
Service summary: Waste collection Forest Hill, flat & house clearances, junk & refuse collection, garbage disposal, office clearance, trash, rejectamenta & waste management, junk & litter disposed of, garden debris removed, scrap & trash taken away in Forest Hill.
Is Our Forest Hill Rubbish Removal Not For You?
There are times when hiring Metro Waste’s tipper trucks to clear your unwanted rubbish just isn’t suitable. If that’s the case, why not use our Forest Hill Skip Hire service instead? We’re fully insured and are a Licensed Waste Carrier with the Environment Agency.
Did you know?
When the Crystal Palace was moved from Hyde Park to Sydenham in 1854, many large homes were built on the western end of Forest Hill along with Honor Oak. In 1884, London’s oldest swimming pool was constructed on Dartmouth Road. The tea merchant Frederick Horniman built a museum to house his collection of natural history artefacts. He donated the building and its gardens to the public in 1901 and this became the Horniman Museum.