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Here at Chair Hire London we know that organising an event can be very hard work. That’s why we make sure we provide you with the best customer service possible. When youorder chairs from us you can sit back, knowing that we will not let you or your guests down. We deliver 7 days a week so you do not need to be at your venue waiting for delivery of your goods a few days before the start of your event because you can just arrange delivery on the day of the event itself, even at a time slot of your choice if needs be. We have a vast selection of chairs and other furniture available to hire at the most competitive prices in London, so whatever type of event you are planning, be sure to give us a call for thebest price and service around.
Rent Folding Chairs N21, Winchmore Hill - The folding chair is the cheapest way to seat large numbers of guests at your event. Its also a very practical chair as when not being used they fold completely flat and can be stacked in sets of 50 chairs which will take up very little space.
Banquet Chair Hire N21, Winchmore Hill - The Banquet chair is an ideal option for events where your guests will be sitting down for a long time because of its soft padded seat and back . The banquet chair is ideal for people who would like a comfortable chair at a low price.
Chiavari Chair Rental N21, Winchmore Hill - Our Chiavari chair is just fantastic. It's made from limewashed wood and has a comfortable padded seat, the chiavair chair is a popular choice for events that need a chair that looks impressive.
Hire Cheltenham chairs N21, Winchmore Hill - The Cheltenham chairs are constructed from a silver wood frame and have a soft padded seat. They offer a fantastic level of style and comfort at a fantastic cost.
Rent Benches N21, Winchmore Hill - The wooden bench seats up to 4 adults and up to 6 children. They measure 6'6ft long and are so are great to be used at events that are expecting a large turnout.
Winchmore Hill is a district in the Borough of Enfield, North London, in the N21 postal district. With the Winchmore Hill conservation area as a focal point, Winchmore Hill is a ward of Enfield borough, bounded on the east by Green Lanes (the A105 road), Barrowell Green, Firs Lane and Fords Grove, and on the west by Grovelands Park; in the south it extends to part of Aldermans Hill, and in the north to Vicars Moor Lane and Houndsden Road. Winchmore Hill is 8.9 miles (14.3 km) north north-east of Charing Cross. Once a small village hamlet in the parish of Edmonton, Winchmore Hill now borders with Palmers Green, Southgate, Edmonton, and Grange Park. Prior to the Roman invasion, Hertfordshire, Essex and Middlesex were occupied by the Catuvellauni tribe. It is believed that this tribe built an ancient hill fort on the mound where Bush Hill Park Golf club HQ now stands. The earliest recorded mention of Winchmore Hill is in a deed dated A.D. 1319 in which it is spelt Wynsemerhull. In Old English, 'merhull' translates according to the Concise Oxford Dictionary of English Place Names as 'boundary hill'. It might be speculated that the overall title could mean 'Wynsige's boundary hill'. By 1395 the name had been altered to Wynsmerhull and by 1565 the village was known as Wynsmorehyll, becoming Winchmore Hill by the time it was mentioned in state papers in 1586. There are many buildings of historical note in Winchmore Hill. The first religious building recorded is the Quaker Meeting House, 1688, rebuilt in 1790. Among those buried here are Luke Howard, the father of modern meteorology, Alice Hum, founder of Palmers Green High School for Girls, and members of the Hoare and Barclay banking families. Samuel Hoare played a prominent role in the campaign against the slave trade. St Paul's Church was built as a Waterloo church on land donated from the Grovelands estate. The church ceiling was said to be the largest unsupported expanse of plasterwork in Europe until its renovation in the 1960s introduced concealed supports. The original wooden clapboard St Paul's School building can be seen a little further down Church Hill. The remains of the second brick and stone, school building are evident in the walls of the church car park. The current 1960s building is on Ringwood Way, off Station Road. Other historical buildings may be seen on Wades Hill, leading north from The Green. On your right, just beyond the shops, are some wooden clapboard cottages; beyond these on the left is a tall five-storey residential building dating back to 1710. This is in the style of the Georgian town houses of London's West End, but stands alone. It once had a partner house to its right, which was demolished by its owners, Keble School (in the days before such buildings were 'listed'). Keble School has in recent years re-erected a similar-style building on the site here.