If you need cabling services in Hackney, ACCL is perfectly placed to help. We’ve worked with numerous large and small businesses in the borough to help improve under-performing networks, plan new ones or reconfigure cabling to meet new demands.
We’ve been providing data cabling services to Hackney businesses for many years. Indeed ACCL’s Managing Director, Wayne Connors, lived in Hackney for over 15 years and many of his family are still there. That gives the firm a real insight into the data cabling issues in the borough and how to help businesses to create fast efficient networks.
Creaking network? Poor performance? Reconfiguring the office, moving to new premises or involved in a new development? Whatever your situation and whatever the size of your business, ACCL can provide expert cabling advice, ensuring that you meet your business needs, today and into the future.
Our professional data cable installers are used to working in all environments, from brand new developments to old listed buildings. We assign a personal project manager to each job and provide a 100% satisfaction guarantee.
ACCL’s philosophy is simple. It’s all about good old fashioned values and excellent customer service. Our service pledges to you are:
Data cabling, Hackney? Ask about a free audit worth over £600.
Postal code areas include: EC1, EC2, E1, E2, E5, E8, E9, E10, N1, N4, N15 and N16.
Hackney is the third most densely populated borough in London and the fifth smallest. Edgar Allan Poe (The Pit/The Pendulum) and Daniel Defoe (Robinson Crusoe) both lived in Hackney. More recent celebrities born here include Alan Sugar, Harold Pinter, Ray Winstone and Marc Bolan.
The borough includes Stamford Hill, home to Europe’s largest Hasidic and Adeni Jewish communities; having received an influx of Jews fleeing poverty from Stepney in the 1880s. In 1915 the New Synagogue was transferred to Stamford Hill to support this growing population.
Hackney has 62 parks and open spaces, more than any other London borough. This includes Hackney Marshes, an area of grassland on the west bank of the River Lea. It was extensively drained from medieval times and rubble was dumped in the area from buildings damaged during World War II.
Today the marshes are well known for their use for Sunday League football, with 88 full-sized pitches marked out, the largest concentration of amateur football pitches in Europe.
More than 100 languages are spoken in the borough.