Shoreditch skip hire

Residential skip hire

Maybe your home in Shoreditch needs de-cluttering or the garage or loft needs clearing of all the excess junk, debris and litter. Perhaps you’ve just fitted a new kitchen or bathroom and need to dispose 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 garbage removal professionals.

If you’re not sure what size skip you’ll need to hire, we’ll be able to offer expert advice based on the amount of trash that needs removing.

Commercial skip hire

Is your Shoreditch 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 that’s full of litter and debris that needs removing?

Shoreditch construction sites

Are you a property developer in Shoreditch that needs your site kept clear and free of debris, garbage and trash? If so, Metro Waste 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 Shoreditch, East London E1, E2, N1, EC1 and EC2.

Various skip sizes

Great prices

Wait and load available

Business & residential

Skip hire Shoreditch, East London

Skip hire Shoreditch, East London

Is hiring a skip in Shoreditch not an option?

There are times when a skip just isn’t suitable for the job. Our Shoreditch rubbish removal service is a great alternative. We’re fully insured and are a Licensed Waste Carrier with the Environment Agency.

Did you know?

During the 17th century, wealthy traders and French Huguenot silk weavers moved to Shoreditch, establishing a textile industry centred to the south around Spitalfields. By the 19th century, Shoreditch was also a hub for the furniture industry, now commemorated in the Geffrye Museum on Kingsland Road. The area declined in conditions, as did both textile and furniture industries with competition elsewhere and, by the end of the 19th century, Shoreditch was a byword for crime and poverty. This situation was only made worse by the extensive devastation of the housing stock during the Blitz in WW2.

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