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slide124/7 CALLOUT - HIGHLY COMPETITVE RATES
CALL FREE 0800 4488 361 or 24/7 MOBILE 07878 260 517
slide245 MINUTES AVERAGE CALL OUT TIME
CALL FREE 0800 4488 361 or 24/7 MOBILE 07878 260 517
slide3RECOVERING CLASSICS TO SPORTS CARS DAILY
CALL FREE 0800 4488 361 or 24/7 MOBILE 07878 260 517

Car Breakdown Recovery Barking

 

car recovery

A1 Recovery have many services one of which is recovery services in Barking. With 10 years trading under our belt we know how to handle every recovery from a small car to a much larger vehicle. All of the staff employed at A1 Recovery are highly motivated and can deal with every situation efficiently and with great care.

You never know when you will need roadside assistance and our operatives are trained to assess all situations and act accordingly, they will clean up the scene, if neccessary, and recover the vehicle.

We also offer breakdown recovery in Barking and also breakdown recovery for Essex as a whole, so if you are in need of an emergency recovery in Barking, call us straight away.

We have fully up to date and state of the art storage facilities which are equipped with CCTV systems that are working and recording 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Not only that our yard has high security gates ensuring the safety of your vehicle whilst it is in our protection, should you require storage.

A1 Recovery in Barking also offer transport services for vehicles and can deliver to any address in the UK, contact us for a highly competitive quotation.

Random Fact About Barking

The manor of Barking was the site of Barking Abbey, a nunnery founded in 666 by Eorcenwald, bishop of London, destroyed by the Danes and reconstructed about a hundred years later in 970 by King Edgar. At the Dissolution of the Monasteries in 1536, Barking Abbey was demolished; apart from the parish church of St Margaret, some walling and foundations are all that otherwise remain on the site. The church is an example of Norman architecture; Captain James Cook married Elizabeth Batts of Shadwell there in 1762, and it is the burial place of many members of the Fanshawe family of Parsloes Manor. A charter issued between 1175 and 1179 confirms the ancient market right. The market declined in the 18th century but has since been revived.