Another Traditional Deans awning at Espresso


This Traditional Deans awning is the latest in a series of similar installations we have done for the Espresso room sites in and around london. On this occasion the  recessed hardwood box, painted to match the shopfront, has been neatly inserted within the decorative pilasters just as it would have been 150 years ago.  The Traditional Deans awning has been finished in the Espresso colours of black with a white logo and the arms have been powder-coated, in our London facility, in the correct traditional shade.

The Espresso logo on the  Traditional Deans awning has been applied through the use of our digital RAGS® branding system in contrasting white as on all our other Espresso installations. Traditional Deans awnings have been a staple of our manufacture since the late nineteenth century and we still produce them in the same way we did all those years ago but with the advantage of being able to use more robust components and significantly more environmentally sensitive coatings. Our Traditional Deans awnings are installed by skilled technicians who work to highest standards of Health and Safety, which is essential when working in any public space today.

The Espresso Room have four locations at prestigious sites around London and have  built a reputation of being one of the London’s most well-regarded specialty coffee shops . They  serve award winning artisan coffee, delicious homemade food as well as incorporating a new jungle themed speakeasy-style bar at their new  flagship site in Holborn. Espresso are also known for their Caravan’s Market Blend Espresso at each of the  locations including this one in Covent Garden. This particular coffee blend  has a light, lingering sweetness and a vibrant, juicy acidity with just a hint of floral on the finish.

A shopping and entertainment hub in London’s West End, Covent Garden centres on the elegant, car-free Piazza, home to fashion stores, craft stalls at the Apple Market, and the Royal Opera House. Street entertainers perform by 17th-century St. Paul’s Church, and the London Transport Museum houses vintage vehicles. Upscale restaurants serve European cuisines, and nearby theatres draw crowds for plays and musicals.

 

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