Boiler Maintenance can be a regular service or that one off repair. A regular service of your boiler will ensure that it remains safe and runs efficiently and correctly. We think at Always Plumbing based in St Albans, Hertfordshire its best book your boiler service in the summer months, as will be busier with breakdown call-outs in the autumn, when people turn on their heating. This is only a suggestion and we will service boilers all year round.
We provide repairs for all make of boilers (See below for complete list)
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Always Plumbing is a local company based in London Colney, St Albans in Hertfordshire with over 30 years experience in the trade, from small jobs to the more complex domestic jobs.
As an established company, we maintain a high level plumbing and heating services. With many years experience in all types of boilers and central heating systems, combined with reliable and highly trained technicians who focus on customer satisfaction and a quality job.
The company is based in London Colney St Albans and covers all of Herts, Beds and Bucks as well as London. We have a highly trained team of plumbers and central heating engineers that will make sure your plumbing, boiler or service required is maintained to the highest standard.
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Always Plumbing Ltd is your one-call service for all your plumbing and heating needs in your local area, With highly trained plumbers and All Safe (formerly CORGI) gas engineers we will respond quickly to any emergency.
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Hatfield, originally Bishop's Hatfield in Hertfordshire. On the main A1(M) motorway It forms part of the Welwyn Hatfield constituency which also includes Welwyn Garden City and has been twinned with the Dutch port town of Zierikzee since 1953. Its MP is Grant Shapps (Con.). It is known as the town where the first production-line jet airliner, the de Havilland Comet was built.
Dating back to Saxon times, the town of Hatfield was first known as "Hetfelle" and then became known as "Haethfeld" when around 970 King Edgar gave 5,000 acres (20 km2) to the monastery of Ely. No records remain from this time until 1226 when Henry III granted the Bishops of Ely rights to an annual four-day fair and a weekly market. Old Hatfield retains many historic buildings notably the Old Palace, St Etheldreda's Church and Hatfield House. The Old Palace was built by the Bishop of Ely, Cardinal Morton, in 1497 during the reign of Henry VII and the only surviving wing is still used today for Elizabethan banquets. St Etheldreda's Church was founded by the monks from Ely and the first wooden church, built in 1285, was probably sited where the existing building stands overlooking the Old Town.
Perhaps the most famous local historical landmark is Hatfield House, seat of the Cecil family, whose history is not only closely interwoven with that of the town but also of Tudor times. Princess Elizabeth Tudor was confined for three years in what is now known as "The Old Palace" in Hatfield Park. It was here in 1558, whilst said to be sitting under an oak tree in the Park, that she learned that she had become Queen following the death of her half-sister, Mary. Records show that within a few days the young Queen Elizabeth held her first Council in the Great Hall (The Old Palace) of Hatfield.
The original town (now Old Hatfield) grew up around the gates of Hatfield House; the still-existing Eight Bells Inn is described by Charles Dickens in Oliver Twist as a temporary resting place for Bill Sykes, on the run from central London after murdering Nancy. However in 1851 the route of the Great North Road (now the A1000 road) was altered to avoid cutting through the grounds of Hatfield House and this diversion explains the apparent discrepancy where Dickens describes Sykes as coming down the hill from the London road and finding the welcome sight of the Eight Bells Inn.
The opening of the de Havilland airfield and aircraft factory prior to the Second World War resulted in further rapid growth of the town. Hatfield is indelibly linked with the history of British aviation. The de Havilland Company - later Hawker Siddeley and finally British Aerospace - became the district's largest employer.
After the Second World War, Hatfield was designated as a "new town" under the New Towns Act 1946 (and the earlier Abercrombie Plan for London in 1944), forming part of the initial Hertfordshire group with nearby Stevenage, Welwyn Garden City and Letchworth.
The closure of British Aerospace in 1992 had a serious impact on the area. Production of the HS146 was transferred to Woodford in Cheshire.
Hatfield's aerospace and military production history remains today mainly in the form of name only — streets such as Comet Way and Mosquito Way; pubs such as the Airfield and The Harrier
With Hatfield Business Park and the University of Hertfordshire - formerly Hatfield Polytechnic - already established and expanding and the redevelopment of the airfield site taking shape, the town's future remains promising. The population of Hatfield has expanded to over 30,000 and is still growing.
A large section of the airfield site was purchased by the University and the £120 million de Havilland Campus, incorporating a £15 million Sports Village, was opened in September 2003. The university has closed its sites at Watford and Hertford.
Above information sourced from various local history sites with special thanks to Wikipedia
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Hertford – Hitchin- Hoddesdon –Letchworth - Potters Bar - Royston –
St Albans - Stevenage - Ware - Watford - Welwyn Garden City
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Old Hatfield - Old Knebworth
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