Man and Van Leyton E10

Your Leyton Man and Van email or call us!

Man and Van Leyton E10 Telephone Number 07904460007

The service we offer is very simple and straight-forward.
On your moving day we arrive with a van, load it up, drive to your new address and then unload.

How Much Does It Cost?

For a Single Trip move, the price can be as little as £40 quid as long as it’s within 1 hour.


Remember, the man and van price does go up when more time is involved perhaps because of stairs/lifts or when parking in Leyton is difficult.


Woofie moving home...

Leyton Trivia

Leyton is in East London and part of the London Borough of Waltham Forest. Leyton borders Walthamstow E17 and Leytonstone E11, Stratford E15 (London Borough of Newham), Homerton E9 and Lower Clapton E5 (London Borough of Hackney).

Leyton is at the centre of the Lower Lea Valley. It is mostly a suburb of terraced houses built between 1870 – 1910, mixed with modern housing estates. Although, most of the high-rise council blocks have been knocked down over the last few decades.

Relics and fossil bones indicate that early man may have once hunted here in Leyton.

A Roman cemetery has been unearthed and also the remains of a Roman Villa.

Leyton has been considered part of the county of Essex from Angl-Saxon times.

The name Leyton means “settlement (tun) on the River Lea”.

St Mary the Virgin, the ancient parish church, was rebuilt in the 17th Century. Leytonstone was also part of the parish.

In 1894, the Urban District was formed from the old parish, and in 1926 gained the status of being a Municipal Borough.

The Municipal Borough of Leyton was abolished in 1965 becoming the London Borough of Waltham Forest, together with Walthamstow and Chingford.

High Road is the most popular route through the town. At the far end of Leyton High Road is a cross junction with Hoe Street and Lea Bridge Road. This crossroads and the surrounding district is named Bakers Arms, after the public house which still stands at the same spot. This pub was so named in honour of the London Master Bakers’ Benevolent Institution that built the Lea Bridge Road Almshouses back in 1857.

Zeppelin raids damaged over 1,000 properties during the Great War.
Leyton was targeted and suffered again in World War II partly to being so near to Temple Mills Rail Yard and the London Docklands.

Temple Mills is now better known for its popular retail park while the rest of it has been used to form part of the Olympic Park and also a depot for high-speed trains.

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