If your business is located in Westminster, you want to make the most of every square foot of floor space. ACCL can ensure your network cabling supports a fast and efficient working environment, 24/7/365.
Do you need network cabling in Westminster? We can help. ACCL has supplied network cabling in the Westminster area for over a decade and with over 25 years’ experience in the industry we have a wealth of knowledge to bring to your project.
We regularly work in historic buildings, refurbished offices and new builds. We’ll carefully plan any installation in order to minimise any disruption to your working day and we go about our work in a polite, professional and courteous manner.
Part of the service that we can provide is an initial free 120-minute Cable Health Check, which will establish whether your system is working at full speed, and if not, why not. It will identify any potential safety hazards, look at where you could expand data and voice points for extra flexibility and explore how you could improve your Wi-Fi performance. As 80% of all network problems are cable related, this can be a valuable starting place for you, whatever your current position is.
Westminster postcodes covered include: SW1A,SW1E,SW1H,SW1P,SW1V,SW1W,SW1X,SW1Y,SW7, W1B, W1C,W1D, W1F, W1G, W1H, W1K, W1S, W1U,W1W, W2,W9,W10,W11,NW1,NW6,NW8
Westminster is famous as the home of many of the iconic sights in Britain today.
The Palace of Westminster, also known as the Houses of Parliament was once the principal residence of the monarch until the late medieval period. It is the meeting place of the government of the UK, incorporating the House of Lords and the House of Commons. The first official parliament met in the palace in 1295. Significant changes have been made since the 18th century. Westminster Bridge is painted green to be harmonious with the House of Commons.
Westminster Abbey, just to the west of the Palace of Westminster, is Britain’s largest church. It briefly held the status of cathedral from 1540 – 1550. It is a traditional place for coronations and burials for the monarchs of the Commonwealth. Between 1042 and 1052 King Edward the Confessor began rebuilding St Peters Abbey in order to provide himself with a Royal burial church. It was the first church built in the Norman Romanesque style. It was not completed until around 1090 and was consecrated on 28 December 1065 a week before the Confessors death. The first documented coronation is that of William the Conqueror in 1066. The first person buried at Poets Corner in Westminster Abbey was Geoffrey Chaucer.
College Garden in Westminster was laid in the 10th century and is the oldest garden in Britain.