Damp Proofing in Glasgow
We have been market leaders in our industry since 1989, offering our services and expertise across the country.
Our services have been audited and given a seal of approval by organisations which govern our industry.
Property Preservation Services in Glasgow
Glasgow’s climate is mainly cold and wet compared with other regions of the British Isles, meaning there can be issues with damp penetration, condensation and resulting complications with building timbers and structures.
Having considerable experience working to maintain churches, we were delighted to be able to use our expertise and play a part in the preservation of the St James’ Church in Pollock, Glasgow which had been infested with dry rot.
We have also provided our services to the Theatre Royal in Glasgow where our anchor system was used to hold a new canopy in place.
Our Glasgow office is conveniently located on Hillington Park, which is a residential suburb on the south-western edge of the City.
The Glasgow Peter Cox office also covers the following areas: Renfrewshire, East Renfrewshire, Inverclyde, Glasgow West, West Dunbartonshire, Arygll & Bute, Glasgow South, Stirling, Falkirk, Dumfries & Galloway, East Glasgow, North Lanarkshire and South Lanarkshire.
The service was fantastic. The person who carried out the service, his name was Colin, was very informative, confident and knowledgeable – he was polite and capable of doing his job. – John Fogerty
There are several large towns in West Scotland, but the major city is Glasgow, the UK’s fourth largest and the largest city of Scotland. The entire region surrounding the conurbation covers about 2.3 million people, 41% of Scotland’s population. Glasgow was probably founded in the 6th century when St Mungo built a church at place called Glas Gu. (It means green place).
Glasgow is a port city on the River Clyde in Scotland’s western Lowlands and is situated at the centre of the Strathclyde region.
Much of the landscape of Western Scotland consists of high ground, that is, 200 metres above sea level or more. To the north there are sea lochs, while the south contains the Southern Uplands. The Clyde is the main estuary on the West of Scotland, but the south coast of Scotland lies against the Solway Firth.
The ‘North Atlantic Drift’ is what the warm Gulf Stream is called when it hits our shores. It means that the climate of Western Scotland is milder than that of Eastern Scotland, and the prevailing winds come from the sea in the west.