Nine Elms skip hire


There are 101 reasons you may be having a clearout in Nine Elms.

Residential skip hire

Maybe your home 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.

Perhaps you’ve decided to spruce up the garden or demolish that old shed to make space for a new one. Whatever the reason, you’ll need to get rid of all that unwanted waste at some point and that’s when it’s time to call in the professionals.

If you’re not sure what size of skip you’ll need to hire, we’ll be able to offer expert advice based on the size and types of items you’re getting rid of.

Commercial skip hire

Is your Nine Elms 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?

Nine Elms construction sites

Are you a property developer in Nine Elms, south-west London SW8 and SW95 that needs your site kept clear and free of debris?

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 with our speedy skip hire service in Nine Elms.

Bagged or loose rubbish

Leftover DIY debris

Kitchen & bathroom suites

White goods

Old furniture/wardrobes

Metal & wood

Green garden waste

Construction debris

Offices & shops cleared

All household junk

Nine Elms Skip Hire Not an Option?

There are times a skip just isn’t suitable for the job. Our Nine Elms rubbish clearance service is a great alternative With a huge capacity of 13.6 cubic metres, our tipper trucks are able to remove either full or part loads, so you’ll only pay for the amount of rubbish that’s being cleared. We’re fully insured and are a Licensed Waste Carrier with the Environment Agency.

Did you know?

The original Nine Elms Station was designed by Sir William Tite who also designed the Royal Exchange. Its main purpose was to transport freight to and from Southampton docks.

The original building no longer exists today as, for logistical reason, it was superceded by Waterloo Station. In order to extend the rail link to Waterloo it was necessary to build across the marshes that then existed in the area. The rail lines needed to be built on top of 290 brick viaduct arches, which still exist.

The bricklayers of the day were so efficient at their job, it’s claimed that the arch across Miles Street, even with its difficult angles was built from scratch in just 45 hours, despite consisting of 90,000 bricks!

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