Our Approach: We aim to “work in partnership”, with other contractors, suppliers and businesses, and most importantly, with you our customers. Keeping a “roof over your head”, that is water proof and weathertight is what we strive to achieve and we want to do this in the best way possible; one that suits our customer’s needs and budget. Your home, your premises are as important to us as they are to you.
Associates Roofing Partnership specialise in all your Domestic roofing requirements in Herts, Beds, & Bucks area. From new roof construction to maintenance; repairs and refurbishments, no job is too large or small....Read More
Associates Roofing Partnership is able to service all your roofing requirements for your non-residential and commercial properties in Herts, Beds and Bucks area. We are willing and able to travel outside these areas...Read More
Associates Roofing Partnership specialise in servicing all your Roofline needs: Gutters, Fascias, Soffits, Barge boards and Cladding replacement in Herts, Beds, & Bucks area. We also undertake roof repairs for all types and sizes of roofs. ...Read More
Associates Roofing Partnership is a locally based team of roofers, who live and work across three counties; Herts, Bucks and Beds. The partners are; husband and wife; Mark and Min Seaton; Simon Barnes and Martin Bignell, who between them have in excess of 60 years’ experience in roofing, construction and customer service. ...Read More
Wendover is a market town at the foot of the Chiltern Hills in Buckinghamshire, England. It is also a civil parish within Aylesbury Vale district.The town name is of Brythonic origin and means "white waters", pertaining to the stream that rises in the adjacent hills and flows through the middle of the town, bringing chalk deposits on its way.The town has had a Royal charter to hold a weekly market since 1464 meaning that officially it is a town rather than a village, although today many residents of Wendover like to refer to it as the latter. It is part of a civil parish, and the parish uses the term "Parish Council" rather than "Town Council", as it would be entitled to.
*Information from wikipedia and various local history websites. With thanks