KENSINGTON RUBBISH REMOVAL
Full or part loads – Only pay for the rubbish we take!
Getting rid of your unwanted junk yourself in Kensington isn’t easy. With parking at a premium (assuming you can find a space or already have a parking permit), many residents don’t own a car and opt to use public transport or take cabs instead. So how on earth are you going to dispose of your rubbish quickly and easily?
The best option is to call in Metro Waste to take care of your rubbish disposal. Our friendly, hardworking staff are on hand to get rid of all your waste quickly and efficiently.
Whether it’s a shop, office, bar or any kind of business you run in Kensington, there are times when you need to hire a professional rubbish clearance company to deal with mounting piles of unwanted junk. We’ve been in business for over 25 years, so if you need a company you can trust, get in touch for a free quote today.
With sky-high property prices, Kensington is always bristling with new developments and property renovations. If you need a construction site cleared fast or items removed whilst doing a flat conversion or general renovation, we’re the obvious choice. Our large trucks and experienced staff can get rid of all your items 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 Kensington SW7, SW5, W8
Service summary: Waste collection Kensington, 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 Kensington South West and West London.
Is Our Kensington Rubbish Removal Not For You?
There are times when hiring Metro Waste’s tipper trucks to clear your unwanted rubbish just isn’t suitable. Perhaps you have a slow-moving waste stream and hiring a skip in Kensington would suit you better. If that’s the case, visit our Kensington Skip Hire page.
Did you know?
The first mention of the area is in the Domesday Book of 1086, where it was written in Latin as “Chenesitone”, which has been interpreted to have originally been “Kenesignetun” (Kenesigne’s land or meadows) in Anglo-Saxon. A variation may be