Illuminated Markilux 6000 awnings at Momo Mayfair

These Markilux 6000 model heavy duty cassette commercial grade awnings, installed here at Momo Restaurant in Heddon Street, London have a number of unique options fitted. Firstly, the three awnings are linked to provide over sixteen meters of cover and are controlled by a wireless remote switch thereby limiting any inconvenient cabling within the building as external supply at the awnings is all that is required. Further, the Momo branding to the valances of the Markilux 6000 awnings  is illuminated by means of low voltage LED lighting which gives the awnings extra signage benefits even after dark.

The Markilux 6000 itself is of superb quality with a unitary  one-piece construction  with an arm extension of up to a t 4.00 meters. Available in eight powder-coated frame colours as standard with other RAL options to order. The Markilux  6000 incorporates a neat,  modern, oval  cassette shape which is ideal for a contemporary building project.

The Markilux 6000 awnings is one of a number of Markilux systems to have gained international awards and Deans experience in the installation of these systems has been  built on a business partnership spanning over thirty years.

Momo Features Moorish design and an exciting ambience, There are cushioned ruby banquettes, arched windows and rustic lanterns. The Momo lunch menu features delicious sample dishes like the steaming kofta tagine with spiced minced lamb and charmoula sauce, wood pigeon pastilla with cinnamon or roasted Maghrebine vegetable with pumpkin gnocchi. Momo restaurant is in the heart of the West End. Near Regent Street, Oxford Circus Tube Station is a 6-minute walk away.

Heddon Street was developed early in the 1700’s along with Beak, Glasshouse, Leicester and Swallow Streets – they were all owned by William Pulteney who granted leases to various trades people to undertake development for houses. One hundred years later all these building were swept away by more development and none of these eighteenth century houses survive today.