The Kenley commercial awning has been a mainstay product for Deans for some years and is a commercial awning at the very top of the line of top quality German designed systems available in the UK. Manufactured by Lewens Sonnenschutz this awning meets the highest European standards and we assemble the units in The UK, meaning that fast deliveries are possible and a full maintenance backup is guaranteed.
The Kenley awning commercial awning is available in electric or manual control and can be automatically operated via a menu of control options including sun and wind response. With arms up to 3.5 meters extension and widths from 2.00 meters up to 13.00 meters the Kenley commercial awning is suitable for all commercial applications.
This Kenley commercial awning is installed at Force Homecare Balham; Force stock all leading paints such as the little green paint, Sanderson paint and English Heritage paint. All their paints are environmentally friendly. Force pride themselves selves on first rate services as well as the competitive rates. Force have a Paint mixing machine in store, so you don’t have to wait for the delivery of your paint; just choose your colour using a colour card (available in-store), they will make the shade you wait.
Balham appears in the Domesday Book as Belgeham. Bal refers to a ’rounded enclosure’ and ham to a homestead, village or river enclosure. The Balham area has been settled since Saxon times. Balham Hill and Balham High Road follow the line of the Roman road Stane Street to Chichester – (now the A24 road). Balham is recorded in several maps in the 1600s as Ballam or Balham Hill or Balham Manor. The village was within the parish of Streatham. Large country retreats for the affluent classes were built there in the 18th century; however, most development occurred after the opening of Balham railway station on the line to Crystal Palace in 1856.
On 14 October 1940 Balham tube station was badly damaged by air raids on London during World War II. People took shelter in the tube station during the raids. A bomb fell in the High Road and through the roof of the Underground station below, bursting water and gas mains and killing around 64 people. This particular incident was featured in Atonement, a 2001 novel by Ian McEwan.