PROFESSIONAL SKIP HIRE IN FOREST HILL SE23
Residential skip hire
Maybe your home in Forest Hill needs de-cluttering or the garage or loft needs a clearout. Perhaps you’ve just fitted a new kitchen or bathroom and need to get rid of the old one.
If you’ve decided to spruce up the garden or demolish that old shed to make space for a new one, you’ll need to get rid of all that unwanted waste at some point. That’s when it’s time to call in the professionals.
If you’re not sure what size of skip you’ll need, we’ll be able to offer expert advice based on the size and types of items you’re disposing of.
Commercial skip hire
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?
Forest Hill construction sites
Are you a property developer in Forest Hill that needs your site kept clear and free of debris? We provide a range of skip sizes to choose from, so you can pick the size that’s right for you.
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 Paddington, Forest Hill SE23.
We also cover nearby areas including Honor Oak, Crofton Park, Peckham, Nunhead, Bermondsey, Old Kent Road, Brockley, South Norwood, Selhurst (part), Thornton Heath (part), Woodside, Dulwich, Tulse Hill, Peckham Rye, Loughborough Junction and Crystal Palace and Herne Hill.
Bagged or loose rubbish
Leftover DIY debris
Kitchen & bathroom suites
Metal & wood
Green garden waste
Offices & shops cleared
All household junk
Is hiring a skip in Forest Hill not an option?
There are times when a skip just isn’t suitable for the job. Our Forest Hill rubbish clearance service is a great alternative. We’re fully insured and are a Licensed Waste Carrier with the Environment Agency.
Did you know?
Like much of South East London, Forest Hill was only sparsely populated until the mid-19th century. The name Forest Hill, originally “The Forest”, referred to the woodland which once covered the area and was part of the Great North Wood.
In 1769, the Croydon Canal opened, however, the large number of locks meant it wasn’t commercially successful, and it was bought by the London & Croydon Railway Company who used the alignment to construct the London Bridge to Croydon railway line which opened in 1839. The ponds in the Dacres Wood Nature Reserve and the wall of the footpath opposite the station are about the only physical evidence of the canal left in existence.