House Clearance in Woking

We are an experienced waste disposal and house clearance company operating in Woking. We offer environmentally friendly waste disposal service to domestic and commercial customers. If you live in Woking and need a waste disposal or rubbish removal service, please contact us on 0800 009 2111 or 0203 301 1435 or email us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or simply fill up our online quote form and one of our advisors will get in touch with you.

Few little facts about Woking

Woking is a large town and civil parish that shares its name with the surrounding local government district, located in the west of Surrey. In Domesday Book it appears as Wochinges, being held in 1086 by King William the Conqueror, Walter FitzOther, constable of Windsor Castle, and Ansgot and Godfrey from Osbern FitzOsbern, then bishop of Exeter.

Woking also has the largest public library in Surrey.Woking is home to a new arts and heritage centre called 'The Lightbox'. The modern structure, located next to the Basingstoke Canal, was designed by architects Marks Barfield, the architects of the London Eye.

Woking has a non-League football club, Woking F.C., that competes in the Conference South (tier 6). The origin of the club's nickname, the "Cardinals", is disputed. One attractive proposal is that the name was acquired because Cardinal Thomas Wolsey, after whom the smaller of the two shopping centres is named, was staying with King Henry VIII at Woking Palace (the remains of which can be seen near the River Wey at Old Woking) when he heard he had been made a cardinal by Pope Leo X in 1515. A more prosaic alternative is that the Cards are so named because of the cardinal red in one half of their home strip. It is interesting to note that this colour was chosen because of the town's link to Cardinal Wolsey.

Woking also plays a role in literature: it is the town in which the Martians first land in H. G. Wells' science fiction novel The War of the Worlds. It also features in Douglas Adams's The Meaning of Liff, as the word for when you go to the kitchen but forget why.

Sources: Wikipedia