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At Chair Hire London we know that organising an event can be hard work. That’s why we make it a priority to provide you with the best customer experience in the event hire industry. When youorder chairs from us you can relax, 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 prior your event as you can just arrange delivery on the day of the event itself, even at a specific time if required. We have a wide range of chairs and other furniture available to hire at the best prices in London, so whatever type of event you are holding, be sure to get in touch with us for thebest price and service around.
Folding Chair Hire in Bromley - The folding chair is the most economical way to seat large numbers of guests at your event. Its also a very practical chair because when not in use they fold completely flat and can be stacked in sets of 50 chairs which will take up very little space.
Banquet Chair Rental Bromley, London - Our Emperor Banquet chair is a great choice for thoseevents where your guests will be seated for a long time due to its soft padded seat and back . The banquet chair is ideal for customers who require a comfortable chair at a low price.
Chiavari Chair Rental in Bromley, London - The Chiavari chair is is a favourite for classy banquets. Made from wood with it's comfortable padded seat, the chiavair chair is most suited to those events that need a chair that looks impressive.
Cheltenham Chair Hire in Bromley - Our Cheltenham chairs are constructed from a silver wood frame and have a comfortable padded seat. They offer a good level of style and comfort at a fantastic price.
Bench Hire Bromley, London - The wooden bench seats up to 4 adults and up to 6 kids. Measuring 6'6ft in length so are ideal to be used at venues that are expecting a lot of people.
Greenwichis a district of south-east London, England, located in the Royal Borough of Greenwich and situated 5.5 miles (8.9 km) east south-east of Charing Cross. Greenwich is notable for its maritime history and for giving its name to the Greenwich Meridian (0° longitude) and Greenwich Mean Time. The town became the site of a royal palace, the Palace of Placentia from the 15th century, and was the birthplace of many in the House of Tudor, including Henry VIII and Elizabeth I. The palace fell into disrepair during the English Civil War and was rebuilt as the Royal Naval Hospital for Sailors by Sir Christopher Wren and his assistant Nicholas Hawksmoor. These buildings became the Royal Naval College in 1873, and they remained an establishment for military education until 1998 when they passed into the hands of the Greenwich Foundation. The historic rooms within these buildings remain open to the public; other buildings are used by University of Greenwich and Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance. The town became a popular resort in the 17th century and many grand houses were built there, such as Vanbrugh Castle (1717) established on Maze Hill, next to the park. From the Georgian period estates of houses were constructed above the town centre. The maritime connections of Greenwich were celebrated in the 20th century, with the siting of the Cutty Sark and Gipsy Moth IV next to the river front, and the National Maritime Museum in the former buildings of the Royal Hospital School in 1934. Greenwich formed part of Kent until 1889 when the County of London was created. So named by Danish settlers, Greenwich (Anglo-Saxon equivalent Grenewic) means the green place on the bay (vig, wich) or near the mouth of a river. (Similarly, Schleswig, Sandwich) The settlement later became known as East Greenwich to distinguish it from West Greenwich or Deptford Strond, the part of Deptford adjacent to the Thames, but the use of East Greenwich to mean the whole of the town of Greenwich died out in the 19th century. However, Greenwich was divided into the two Poor Law Unions of Greenwich East and Greenwich West from the beginning of civil registration in 1837, the boundary running down what is now Greenwich Church Street and Crooms Hill, although more modern references to "East" and "West" Greenwich probably refer to the areas east and west of the Royal Naval College and National Maritime Museum corresponding with the West Greenwich council ward. An article in The Times of 13 October 1967 stated: East Greenwich, gateway to the Blackwall Tunnel, remains solidly working class, the manpower for one eighth of London's heavy industry. West Greenwich is a hybrid: the spirit of Nelson, the Cutty Sark, the Maritime Museum, an industrial waterfront and a number of elegant houses, ripe for development.