Edgware: Where To Get Microsuction Ear Wax Removal Edgware NW7
Ear Wax Removal Edgware: We are Audiologists who specialise in unblocking ears, so if you have an ear wax problem, come to our ear wax removal Edgware clinic. We are the local ear wax removal experts in Edgware!
Professional ear wax removal in Edgware. If you have a blocked ear, come to our ear wax removal Edgware clinic. We really are the ear wax removal experts in Edgware.
Our prices (see below) are the best value in Edgware!
You will find us in between WH Smith and the Halifax and opposite Cafe Broadway and Mill Hill Fonehouse. The pharmacy is about 2 minutes walk from Mill Hill Broadway station. Our clinic is in one of the comfortable consulting rooms located on the ground floor at the back of the pharmacy. Click here to book ear wax removal in Edgware
What Happens In Your Microsuction Appointment
Nearby Microsuction Clinics include:
You can get information on other microsuction clinic locations here.
Due to high demand, microsuction ear wax removal in Edgware is strictly by appointment.
You can book a microsuction appointment in Edgware online here.
There is on street parking outside on Mill Hill Broadway, almost opposite on Station Road, or round the corner in the Bunns Lane car park.
Ear Wax Removal Edgware Map and Directions
Book your private earwax removal appointment in Edgware, and say goodbye to ear wax!
Our private ear wax removal clinic in Edgware also serves clients in Stanmore, Mill Hill, Hendon, Collindale, Barnet, Harrow, Finchley and other boroughs of Northwest London.
Edgware Microsuction Prices – BEST VALUE IN HA8!
Twenty-four Interesting Facts About Edgware
Edgware is a district of northern Greater London, in the London Borough of Barnet. Edgware is centred 9.5 miles (15.3 km) north-northwest of Charing Cross and has its own commercial centre. Edgware has a generally suburban character, typical of the rural-urban fringe. It was an ancient parish in the county of Middlesex. The community benefits from some elevated woodland on a high ridge marking the Hertfordshire border of gravel and sand. Edgware is identified in the London Plan as one of the capital’s 35 major centres. Edgware is principally a shopping and residential area and one of the northern termini of the Northern line. It has a bus garage, a shopping centre called the Broadwalk, a library, a hospital—Edgware Community Hospital, and two streams—Edgware Brook and Deans Brook, both tributaries of a small brook known as Silk Stream, which in turn merges with the River Brent at Brent Reservoir.
Edgware is a Saxon name meaning Ecgi’s weir. Ecgi was a Saxon and the weir relates to a pond where Ecgi’s people caught fish. Edgware parish formed part of Hendon Rural District from 1894. It was abolished in 1931 and formed part of the Municipal Borough of Hendon until 1965.The Romans made pottery at Brockley Hill, thought by some to be the site of Sulloniacis. Canons Park, to the north-west, was developed as an estate by James Brydges, 1st Duke of Chandos and was the site of his great palace Cannons.
The construction of the M1 motorway across this area made less visual impact than might have been expected owing to the deep cutting in which most of it lies. Some building estates have been planted north of Edgware Way in the post-war period, but they have been largely confined to the area between Edgwarebury Lane and the main railway line. The borough council’s Spur Road estate was built only after bitter local opposition; it is dominated by five tall blocks of flats, the first of which, of eleven stories, was opened in 1957.
The Edgware General Hospital is outside the old parish at Burnt Oak, Hendon. The Anglican Convent of St. Mary at the Cross (Sisters of the Poor), until 1931 known as the Convent of St. Mary of Nazareth, was founded in 1865 in Shoreditch by the Revd. H. D. Nihill. In 1873 land was bought at Edgware to the north of Hale Lane, and by degrees the work of the convent and its hospital at Shoreditch were given up. In 1937 a new hospital block, providing 50 extra beds, was opened at Edgware. It is now a home for sick and incurable children, who are taken in up to the age of 18 and then kept for life if they have no other home.
(from British History Online)
Known to most Londoners simply as the name of a road and one of three final destinations for north-bound Northern Line trains, Edgware marks the northern edge of the suburban sprawl of Greater London.
Historically, it was a small town located along the Roman road between London and St Albans, a notable curiosity being that the place comprised of not one parish but two, the boundary being the road itself. Even today, with the area having been developed out of all recognition with the coming of suburbia between the two world wars, this sense of division can still be observed, for Edgware on the eastern side of the old Roman road is part of the London Borough of Barnet, while on the western side one finds oneself in the London Borough of Harrow.
What you call that old road, nowadays part of the A5, depends very much on whereabouts in London you are – in Edgware, it’s simply the High Street, and does not actually become the Edgware Road until close to Marble Arch.
One brief historical note: Fans of the eighteenth-century composer Handel may be interested to note that he lived in Edgware for a short time; he performed on the organ in St Lawrence’s Chuch on Whitchurch Lane, and nearby Canons Park once housed a mansion built by one of his patrons, the first Duke of Chandos. Praised by Defoe and satirised by Pope, that building was demolished long ago, with the pillars at the entrance to the exclusive Canons Drive still standing as reminders of a bygone age.
(from About Britain)
To the north of Edgware you will find Elstree and Borehamwood, while to the west you will find Stanmore. South of Edgware is Queensbury, while southwest of Edgware is Harrow and Wembley. To the Northeast is Barnet, and to the East is Finchley. Within the boundaries of Edgware are Burnt Oak and Colindale, while on its eastern side, Hale Lane joins Edgware with Mill Hill.