Littleborough Commercial Asbestos Removal
Manchester-based Asbestos Removal Manchester Ltd. are experts when it comes to commercial asbestos removal. We have more than 20 years of experience in working on commercial projects of all sizes. By leveraging our extensive experience and tools, we make sure that all of our commercial asbestos removal works are conducted to the highest standards. Regardless of whether you are planning to renovate your commercial building or demolish it, we can alongside your contractors to ensure a comprehensive, quick and efficient removal of asbestos from your premises.
Our team of asbestos removal specialists are fully insured, licensed and trained to handle all aspects of commercial asbestos removal in Manchester, Greater Manchester and Lancashire. We can conduct a thorough survey of your site before commencing the asbestos removal process. Our team makes use of state-of-the-art detecting tools to confirm the presence of asbestos and the amount of contamination that has to be taken care of. In the event that you require asbestos removal, you can rely on our professionals to safely remove asbestos, collect it and properly dispose of it. When our technicians will be working on your site, you can expect to experience minimum disruption of your operations.
Safe removal of asbestos from commercial sites
As a professional asbestos removal company, we ensure safe and complete commercial asbestos removal through the use of a combination of cutting-edge equipment with approved procedures and techniques. We also follow a stringent set of asbestos removal processes that are compliant with the regulations of HSE. Our top priority is the health and safety of our clients. We conduct rigorous audits that make sure the maintenance of all quality control procedures.
We are licensed commercial asbestos removal contractors
We have licensed asbestos removal contractors in Manchester with prestigious H&S accreditations. Our team of technicians can provide you with turnkey solutions to rid your commercial site of hazardous asbestos-containing materials. We are capable of accommodating asbestos projects ranging in size from big corporate organisations to private enterprises.
Sectors we serve
At Asbestos Removal Manchester Ltd., our commercial asbestos removal services cater to the following sectors –
· Education (universities, colleges and schools)
· Local authorities and councils
· Warehouses and factories
· Small, medium and large-sized offices
· Public buildings, such as libraries
· Healthcare (hospitals or NHS and care homes)
· Retail spaces and shops including cinemas, clothes shops, cafes and restaurants
If your industry is not listed above, we can still offer you the assistance and help that you need. Contact us and tell us your specific requirements. We will revert at the earliest with a bespoke asbestos removal plan.
Asbestos survey before demolition
Are you planning to demolish your commercial building? If so, your site may contain asbestos and you need to have a survey conducted to make sure that this hazardous material is removed before you can commence the demolition work. As part of full-service commercial asbestos removal, we can carry out a comprehensive survey and also removal work. You will also get a certificate guaranteeing that your commercial site is asbestos-free so that you can continue with your commercial demolition and construction work.
So, if you are seeking certified asbestos removal experts in , talk to Asbestos Removal Manchester Ltd.. Our dedicated team of professionals is always at hand to take care of your asbestos-related concerns.
Littleborough is a town within the Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale, in Greater Manchester, England. It is located in the upper Roch Valley by the foothills of the South Pennines, 3 miles (4.8 km) northeast of Rochdale and 12.6 miles (20.3 km) north-northeast of Manchester; Milnrow and the M62 motorway are to the south, and the rural uplands of Blackstone Edge are to the east. In 2001, Littleborough and its suburbs of Calderbrook, Shore and Smithy Bridge, had a population of 13,807.
Historically a part of Lancashire, Littleborough and its surroundings have provided evidence of Neolithic, Celtic, Roman and Anglo-Saxon activity in the area. During the Middle Ages, Littleborough was a hamlet in the manor of Hundersfield, parish of Rochdale and hundred of Salford. It was focussed upon the junction of two ancient routes over the Pennines — one of which may have been a Roman road — that joined to cross the River Roch. By 1472, Littleborough consisted of a chapel, a cluster of cottages, and an inn, and its inhabitants were broadly farmers who were spurred to weave wool by merchants who passed between the markets at Rochdale and Halifax. When cotton was introduced as a base to make textiles, Littleborough experienced an influx of families, mostly from the neighbouring West Riding of Yorkshire. Affluent homes and estates were established on Littleborough’s fringes.
In the late 18th century, the low-altitude Summit Gap between Littleborough and Walsden was approved as the best route over the Pennines for the Rochdale Canal and the Manchester to Leeds railway; Hollingworth Lake was built at Littleborough’s south side as a feeder reservoir to regulate the waters of the canal. This infrastructure encouraged industrialists to modify Littleborough’s traditional handloom cloth workshops with a mechanised form of textile production. Attracted to the area’s natural resources and modern infrastructure, coal mining, engineering ventures and increasingly large textile mills contributed to Littleborough’s population growth and urbanisation, sealing its status as a mill town. Local government reforms established the Littleborough Urban District in 1894 which was governed by its own district council until its abolition in 1974.
During the mid-20th century, imports of cheaper foreign goods prompted the gradual deindustrialisation of Littleborough, but its commercial diversity allowed it to repel the ensuing economic depression experienced elsewhere in North West England. Subsumed into the Metropolitan Borough of Rochdale in 1974, Littleborough endures as a commuter town with a distinct community; its Civic Trust works to preserve and enhance its historic character, and societies exist to use the surrounding countryside for water-skiing, horse riding and other recreational activities. Littleborough’s stone-built town centre is designated as a Conservation Area for its special architectural qualities.