Easyshift Home Removals


020 8341 0000

Easyshift Ltd.

20 Fairfield Road, Crouch End London N8 9HG

Easyshift Ltd.

40A Church Lane East Finchley N2 8DT

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House Removals Dartmouth Park

Easyshift has over two decades of experience within the domestic removals, container storage and packaging industries. We can cater for moves of all sizes to all locations within Greater London, or the rest of the United Kingdom if required.
Moving North London from the end of the last century to the present day. EASY SHIFT
We pride ourselves on being a friendly, efficient, and reliable relocation company that is well established and known within the local community. We love our job and this shows time and time again. Indeed we are often praised for actually making the whole moving experience just that, and an enjoyable affair throughout, when many were expecting the opposite.

Why Use a Local Relocation Company

Our local knowledge is also second to none, with all our removal staff and management living close to and within the Crouch End, Highgate and Muswell Hill areas of North London. Moving house can sometimes be a stressful experience even at the best of times, so let our polite, punctual and professional staff take the strain for you. We are experienced and always “dare to care.” We firmly believe that no job is too small, too large or too challenging.

Your Possessions Are Insured Whilst in Our Care – £10k of Cover Free of Charge!!!

Whatever the size of your move, it is always important to choose an established, fully insured, legitimate company that you can trust; that’s why Easyshift will always be the right choice for your move, whether large or small.

FREE Domestic Removals Quotes

Our quotes for domestic removals are entirely free. Simply call 020 8341 0000, or drop us an e-mail to arrange yours, we’re at enquiries@easyshift.co.uk . Your quoted price is inclusive of free goods in transit insurance (up to £10,000), free wardrobe boxes, and of course, free expert advice.

Dartmouth Park is a district of north west London in the Borough of Camden, 6.0 km (3.7 mi) north of Charing Cross. The area adjoins Highgate and Highgate Cemetery (to the north) and Kentish Town (to the south). Parliament Hill is to the west.

The nearest Underground stations are Tufnell Park and Archway, both on the Northern line. The nearest Overground station is Gospel Oak.

Dartmouth Park is named after the Earl of Dartmouth who bought the land in St Pancras parish in the middle of the 18th century, for the relative position of which see Ossulstone Hundred. The 5th Earl of Dartmouth allowed a wave of scrutinised house building in the late 19th century, with most later waves also subject to amenity-giving planning conditions and/or restrictive covenants, such as a limitation on density.

By then the need to increase the supply of fresh water to serve London’s growth meant that water companies were building new facilities. Two covered reservoirs were constructed on Maiden Lane (since renamed Dartmouth Park Hill) in 1855 by the New River Company and connected to its new waterworks and pumping station by Stoke Newington reservoirs, two boroughs to the east. Later owned by the Metropolitan Water Board, the reservoirs are now owned by Thames Water Utilities.

Dartmouth Park is an overwhelmingly residential district. It has a relative (inherently housing-related) emphasis on housing those with middle-to-higher incomes and, by Inner London standards, the retired. Immediately north is the Holly Lodge Estate and then Highgate. Dartmouth Park is separated from Kentish Town to the south by the Gospel Oak to Barking (railway) line. Housing is predominantly detached, terraced and semi-detached houses, late Victorian and Edwardian mansion flats (notable examples include Brookfield Mansions and the blocks in Lissenden Gardens), and some post war housing such as Haddo House.

The former park demesne is reflected by Waterlow Park and Highgate Cemetery.

A small, landscaped park, Dartmouth Park, is immediately to the east in Islington, adjoining Dartmouth Park Hill. It was laid out on the edge of the reservoirs and opened to the public in 1972. Much of it is taken up by the reservoir tank. It has a children’s playground. The top of the slope gives an open semi-panorama. The park has an enclosed seating area surrounded by a hedge, which local children helped to plant in 1991. The park hosted one of the beacons lit nationwide on 21 April 2016 to celebrate Queen Elizabeth II’s 90th birthday.

The Anglican church is St Mary Brookfield, designed by William Butterfield and opened in 1875. It is red brick with contrasting yellow and blue brick patterns.

The street named York Rise, bisects the district, forming a gentle vale taken up by the Fleet stream then one of the successive Fleet combined sewers, each intercepted by Joseph Bazalgette’s great interceptor sewers, before doing so crossing the railway tracks in a visible large iron pipe.

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