Commercial Waste Collection Service in Bishop Stortford
Trade Waste Services
Greenline Environmental is a fully licenced waste carrier providing reliable and cost effective trade waste collection and disposal services across Bishops Stortford and surrounding areas.
Using high quality commercial bins in various sizes (240l to 1100l) our dedicated team work with customers to develop waste collection services to suit your business needs.
- Commercial bins in a range of sizes
- Reliable collections competitively priced
- Dedicated team servicing your account
- All waste transported to licenced stations
- 100% landfill diversion policy
No site is too large or too small. We have a flexible approach and provide services from single bins on single sites – to multiple bins on multiple sites. All waste is transported direct to licenced transfer stations and we provide a full audit trail to confirm where your waste has gone.
Whatever frequency you need – daily, twice weekly or fortnightly – we help identify your waste management needs and find a solution that suits you best.
Call us FREE on 0800 644 1248 or complete our online enquiry form for a FREE NO OBLIGATION QUOTE.
About Bishop Stortford:
Bishop’s Stortford is a buoyant business area with a growing mixture of retail, commercial, light industry and factories. Its location is close to Stansted airport, the M11 and other major routes on the London -Stansted-Cambridge corridor, Greenline Environmental are perfectly situated to service Bishop’s Stortford from their headquarters near the M11 in Harlow.
Our waste collection and disposal services are for commercial businesses in the South East of England, including Essex. All waste is transported directly to fully licensed transfer stations – nothing sent direct to landfill.
Contact Greenline Environmental to enquire about our waste collection services in Bishop Stortford and see how we can help with your waste management needs .
Bishop’s Stortford has grown around the ford over the river Stort, with archaeological evidence of several roads in the area dating back to Roman times from circa 1060, the town and castle was sold to the Bishop of London. In the early part of the 13th century King John seized the town and destroyed the castle. This was due to the dispute between the King and the Pope. During the middle ages it developed as a thriving market town, famed for its hostelries and for being a staging post for mail coaches between London and Cambridge or Newmarket. It was connected by train in the mid 19th century making it ever more popular and forming it into a highly desirable commuter town.