Waste Disposal Bromley BR1
Few little facts about Bromley
The history of Bromley is closely connected with the Sea of Rochester in AD 862 Ethelbert, the king of Kent, granted land to form the Manor of Bromley. It was held by the Bishops of Rochester until 1845, where Coles Child, a wealthy local merchant and Philanthropist, purchased Bromley Palace (now the hub of Bromley Civic Center) and himself became Lord of the Manor.
Bromley is the administrative center of the London Borough of Bromley. The origin of the town's name is from old English "Broom Hill". Bromley was historically in the county of Kent before the creation of Greater London. It was a quite rural village until the arrival of the railway in 1858 in Shortlands, which let to the rapid growth and construction of outlying suburban districts.
The historic heart of the town is Market Square. The most noteworthy historic building is Bromley College, London road. Bromley has a large number of theatres. The most notable are Churchill Theatre and Bromley Little Theatre.
The town's football club Bromley FC is in the Conference South, which is the highest level of regionalized football in England, two divisions below the Football League.
H.G Wells, most famous for his novel, The War of the Worlds, was born in Bromley in 1866.