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Domestic / Home Cleaners In Hale Barns - Cheshire

Do you need a quality professional home cleaner in the Hale Barns Area ! We will provide you with one of the best domestic cleaning services in cheshire, We are not and agency or a francise ,we are a family owned family run domestic cleaning service aiming to satisfy our customers so they keep on coming back, Most of our clients are recommended customers    

Hale Barns Domestic Cleaning Services are also affordable and flexible. We can provide regular cleaning services, or even moving-in or moving-out cleans. we are not an ageny and we provide and excellent mobile cleaning service to hale barn and surrounding areas

Hale Barns is an affluent village in Altrincham in the Metropolitan Borough of Trafford, Greater Manchester, England. Historically part of Cheshire, Hale Barns lies about 12 miles (19 km) south of Manchester city centre, 2 miles west of Manchester Airport and close to the River Bollin. According to the 2001 census, the village had a population of 9,143.

 

During the medieval period, Hale Barns was originally an outlying area of the township of Hale but the growth in prosperity of the area led Hale Barns to become established as a separate settlement. The village gets its name from the tithe barn that used to stand in Hale Barns. Before the industrial revolution, Hale Barns was an agricultural village, but since then evolved into a commuter settlement. Today the village is a rural place with 'The Square' as its economic centre. There has been controversy over the redevelopment of the shopping centre, with residents voicing concern over congestion in the area. Catholic boys grammar school St Ambrose College is in Hale Barns. The village is also home to Ringway golf club. Cotteril Clough, in Hale Barns, is a Site of Special Scientific Interest for its ancient and diverse woodland.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

General Information About Hale Barns

Domestic Cleaning in Hale Barns - Home Cleaners in Hale Barns - Domestic Cleaning service In Hale Barn

What were thought to be fragments Roman tiles pottery were found in Hale Barns in the 1880s near the site of what is now St Ambrose College. The artefacts were lost before their antiquity could be confirmed, but led local historian W. Thompson Wakin to suggest there was probably a Roman villa in the area.[1]

 

The first reference to Hale is contained within the Domesday Book, at the time 'Hale Barns' was just an outlying hamlet contained within the manor of Hale. According to the Domesday Book, the manor of Hale was owned by a Saxon thegn Aelfward, who was replaced by the Norman, Hamon de Massey who also gained possession of Dunham and Bowdon and would remain barons of the area until the 14th century.[2] The manor was considered prosperous in comparison to other manors in the north west of England.[3]

 

The settlements of Hale and Hale Barns are closely linked; what would later become Hale Barns spent most of the medieval period as an extension of the more dominant Hale. During this era the land around Hale and Hale Barns was used agriculturally[3] because although the soil is poor draining, it is fertile. By the middle of the 15th century Hale Barns had established an identity completely separate from neighbouring Hale as demonstrated by the tithe barn which was established around this time.[3] The tithe barn was for storing the tithes – a tenth of the farm's produce which was to be given to the church. Such an establishment can be seen as a sign of the area's prosperity. The original barn no longer survives, but is probably the source of the town's name. The first explicit reference to the village of Hale Barns – rather than Hale – is in a document from 1616.[4]

 

The English Civil War affected all of England; even families were split over Royalist or Parliamentarian loyalties. Little is recorded over the divisions within Hale Barns, but Hale and Hale Barns did emerge from the Civil War more or less untouched by events – though there was a heavy tax to pay to support the Parliamentarian army they avoided much of the requisitioning of supplies and animals for passing armies. None of the Royalists in Hale and Hale Barns had their lands confiscated or were forced to pay fines.[3]

 

Hale Chapel was built in 1723.

Having long been agricultural land, in the 18th century the town was divided up into five farms: Tanyard, Partington, Oakfield, Broadoak, and Elm.[3] Hale Chapel was established in Hale Barns by Nonconformists in 1723 on what is now Chapel Lane. It underwent alterations around 1880. The chapel is the earliest place of worship in either Hale or Hale Barns and is a Grade II* listed building, one of only nine in Trafford. It also houses an eighteenth-century pulpit and nineteenth-century stained glass.[5] In 1740, a school was founded by the Unitarian minister of Hale – a time when education was a rare commodity – and can be seen on a map of 1800 along with a tithe barn, two inns, five farms, four cottages, the school house and school rooms.

 

In the late 19th century a building called "Manor House" was built on the site of the old Tanyard farm, for the purpose of the owner's retirement.[3] In 2006 a timber-framed barn built around 1701 – originally belonging to the Tanyard Farm and later converted to stables for Manor House – was torn down due to lack of funds to maintain the building. The Grade II listed building – known as "Manor House Stables" – was the last timber-framed building in Hale Barns.[6][7]

 

During the 20th century, urbanisation affected Hale Barns, turning the place from an agricultural village into the commuter settlement it is today, focused around 'The Square' – a shopping precinct. Its main A538 road – Hale Road – runs through the centre of Hale Barns and leads towards Manchester Airport and Wilmslow.

 

Hale Barns is located at

 

53°22′3.36″N 2°19′4.8″W (53.3676, -2.318), 12 miles (19 km) to the south of Manchester city centre. It is just east of Hale and south east of Altrincham. The town is bounded by the River Bollin to the south, the M56 to the east and the residential areas of Altrincham to the west and Newhall Green to the north. The ward profile produced by Trafford MBC describes its location and economic nature as follows.

 

 

"Hale Barns lies at the southern tip of the Borough (of Trafford) ... The Ward contains a large amount of agricultural land including two private golf courses. There is also a number of private sports clubs within the Ward providing facilities for tennis, bowling and football. It is generally considered to be an affluent Ward in the top 10% wealthiest areas in England."

— Trafford MBC 2006[10]

The climate of Hale Barns – and Greater Manchester as a whole – is generally temperate, with few extremes of temperature or weather. The mean temperature is slightly above average for the United Kingdom; whereas annual rainfall and average amount of sunshine is slightly below the average for the UK.[11]

 

As of the 2001 UK census, the village of Hale Barns had a total population of 9,143 and 3732 households. Of those households, 44% were married couples living together, 5% were co-habiting couples and 6% were lone parents. The town had a high percentage of households made up of married couples (44%) compared to the figure for the rest of Trafford (37%) and England (also 37%). The average household size was 2.45. For every 100 females, there were 93.9 males.[12]

 

The ethnicity of the Hale Barns is 91.9% white, 1.1% mixed race, 0.4% black, 5.4% non-Chinese Asian, and 1.2% Chinese.[10] The age distribution was 6% aged 0–4 years, 15% aged 5–15 years, 4% aged 16–19 years, 27% aged 20–44 years, 27% aged 45–64 years and 22% aged 65 years and over. The town had a high percentage of residents over 65, compared with the national average of 16%.[12]

 

The Trafford MBC Ward Profile for the Hale Barns ward describes it as being  "Diverse in nature and home to a large Jewish and Muslim community groups."

– Trafford MBC 2006[10]

 

According to the 2001 census, the religious make up of Hale Barns is 70.4% Christian, 4.1% Muslim, 1.5% Hindu, 7.9% Jewish, 0.3% Buddhist and 0.1% Sikh. 9.5% were recorded as having no religion, 0.1% had an alternative religion and 6.2% did not state their religion.[12] Hale Barns is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Shrewsbury.[13] The village is also part of the Church of England Diocese of Chester.[14] Places of worship include Holy Angels' Church a large Roman Catholic Church linked to St Ambrose College which is situated in Wicker Lane at the junction with Hale Road at the western end of the village centre; All Saints' Church belongs to the Church of England and was built 1967 on the site. Hale and District Synagogue serves Hale and Hale Barns and is situated on Shay Lane in Hale Barns. It was rebuilt on its previous site in 2003; the modern structure has a synagogue, nursery, function suite and dedicated study room Beit HaMidrash. It is also the site of the South Manchester Mikveh with a utensil mikveh that is adjuncted to the main mikveh building.[15]

Standard Domestic Cleaning - Minimum of 2 Hours

£10.50 per hour per cleaner - Book Now

Below are typical examples and what to expect from our cleaning services. We guarantee you outstanding results.  If there are any specific cleaning requirements you may have, we are very flexible and can arrange this for you

Kitchen

 

Dusting: Fixtures, Ornaments, Cabinets,Vacuum & Mop: Carpet, Tile, Hardwood,

Cleaning: Counters, Tables, Appliance Exteriors,Spot Cleaning: Walls, Doors,

 

Bathrooms

 

Tubs & Showers: Clean and Sanitize,Toilets: Clean and Sanitize,Vacuum & Mop: Carpet, Tile, Hardwood,Cleaning: Horizontal Surfaces, Mirrors, Sinks,Spot Cleaning: Doors, Cabinets,

 

Bedrooms

 

Dusting: Fixtures, Walls, Ornaments, Cabinets,Vacuum & Mop: Carpet, Hardwood, Other

Cleaning: Horizontal Surfaces, Mirrors, Spot Cleaning: Doors, Walls

 

Living Rooms, Dining Rooms, General Areas

 

Dusting: Shelves/Cabinets, Surfaces, Furniture,Vacuum & Mop: Carpet, Hardwood, Tile, Cleaning: Horizontal surfaces, Spot Cleaning.