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Bicester Rental no repair bills ever

 

Telephone Bicester: 01869 660014

 

Bicester Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, RENTAL with No Repair Bills


     
  washing machine rental from 2.99   Tumble Dryers at best prices on rental.  
     
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  • Free Delivery with Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, Rental and no Repair Bills
    1. We install your Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, Free
  • No Repair Bills ever when you Rent your Appliance from us.
    • Free Replacement in the event of your Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer going wrong and needing repair.
    • Fast Local Repair Service in Bicester.
    • Ask about us taking away your old machine.
    • Tumble Dryer Rental
    • Washer Dryer Rental
    • Fridge Freezer Rental
    • Dishwasher Rental
    • TV Rental
    • Cooker Rental
    • Hard Drive Rental

Bicester Appliance Rental

Monthly payments by Direct Debit. Minimum Rental Period 18 Months (shorter terms available). Subject to status. Minimum age 18 yrs. Once only minimum admin charge of 20.00.



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Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, Rental made easy with no Repair bills. We Supply Bosch Zanussi & Hotpoint equipment.

 

Bicester Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, rental makes sense partly because what ever goes wrong with your Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, you can be assured of a quick no fuss Repair Service which is backed by our fully qualified Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, engineers. We regulary visit the Bicester Area making it easy for our washing machine repair engineers to sort any problem out quick. Leave all the lugging about of these heavy items to us at View Direct. For just one month rental down we will call to your home and deliver and install the Rental Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, and show you how to use it. Repair Service is one of the main things that we pride ourselves on. Obviously there is no capital cost of buying a Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer, and no need to take out expensive Repair Service agreements as we take care of all the Repair Service arrangements, if the machine becomes not repairable then we will replace it more or less immediately so to cause you the customer as least fuss as possible. We supply a varied range of high quality Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer,s so why not Check out our Laundry Offers  We at View Direct have taken a considerable amount of time choosing the right products for the job. we not only supply Rental Washing Machine, Tumble Dryer, Washer Dryer, Fridge Freezer,s but also Rental Washer dryers, Rental Condenser and Vented tumble dryers, Rental Refrigeration and Rental TVs and rental digital recorders. We Supply Bosch, Zanussi Hotpoint etc..                                      

 

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Useful information about Bicester.

This historic market centre Bicester is one of the fastest growing towns in oxfordshire[1] Development has been favoured by its proximity to junction 9 of the M40 motorway linking it to London, Birmingham and Banbury. It has good road links to Bicester, Kidlington, Brackley, Buckingham, Aylesbury and Witney, as well as rail service.Bicester has a history going back to Saxon times.[2] The name Bicester, which has been in use since the mid 17th century, derives from earlier forms including Berncestre, Burencestre, Burcester, Biciter and Bissiter (the John Speed map of 1610 shows four alternative spellings and Miss G. H. Dannatt[who?] found 45 variants in wills of the 17th and 18th centuries). Theories advanced for the meaning of the name include of Beorna. The Fort of the Warriors or literally from Latin Bi-cester to mean The 2 forts. The ruins of the Roman settlement of Alchester are 2 miles (3.2 km) southwest of the town and remains of an Augustinian priory founded in 1180 survive in the town centre.[3] The West Saxons established a settlement in the 6th century at a nodal point of a series of ancient routes.[4] A north-south Roman road, known as the Stratton (Audley) Road, from Dorchester to Towcester, passed through Kings End. Akeman Street, an east-west Roman road from Cirencester to St. Albans lies 2 miles (3.2 km) south, next to the Roman fortress and town at Alchester. The church at Bicester was founded as a minster perhaps in the mid seventh century after St. Birinus converted Cynegils King of the West Saxons after their meeting near Blewbury. The site was just east of the old Roman road between Dorchester and Towcester that passed through the former Roman town at Alchester. The earliest church was probably a timber structure serving the inhabitants of the growing Saxon settlements on each side of the River Bure, and as a mission centre for the surrounding countryside. Archaeological excavations at Procters Yard identified the ecclesiastical enclosure boundary, and a large cemetery of Saxon graves suggesting a much larger churchyard have been excavated on the site of the Catholic Church car park. The first documentary reference is the Domesday Book of 1086 which records it as Berencestra, its two manors of Bicester and Wretchwick being held by Robert D'Oyly who built Bicester Castle. The town became established as twin settlements on opposite banks of the River Bure, a tributary of the Ray, Cherwell and ultimately the River Thames. By the end of the 13th century Bicester was the centre of a deanery of 33 churches. It is unclear when the church was rebuilt in stone, but the 12th century church seems to have had an aisleless cruciform plan. Earliest surviving material includes parts of the nave north wall including parts of an originally external zigzag string course, the north and south transepts and the external clasping buttresses of the chancel. The triangular-headed opening at the end of the north wall of the nave was probably an external door of the early church. Three great round-headed arches at the end of the nave mark the position of a 13th century tower. The Augustinian Priory was founded by Gilbert Bassett around 1183 and endowed with land and buildings around the town and in other parishes including 180 acres (73 ha) and the quarry at Kirtlington, 300 acres (120 ha) at Wretchwick (now called), 135 acres (55 ha) at Stratton Audley, and on Gravenhill and Arncott. It also held the mill at Clifton and had farms let to tenants at Deddington, Grimsbury, Waddesdon and Fringford. Although these holdings were extensive and close to the market at Bicester, they appear to have been poorly managed and did not produce much income for the Priory. The priory appropriated the church in the early 13th century. The church was enlarged by a south aisle, and arches were formed in the nave and south transept walls linking the new aisle to the main body of the church. A further extension was made in the 14th century when the north aisle was built. The arched openings in the north wall of the nave are supported on thick octagonal columns. The Perpendicular Gothic north chapel (now vestry) is of a similar date, on the east wall are two windows. The chapel originally had an upper chamber used later for the vicars grammar school, accessed from an external staircase which forms part of the north eastern buttress. In the 15th century the upper walls of the nave were raised to form a clerestory with square-headed Perpendicular Gothic windows. The earlier central tower and its nave arch was taken down and the nave roof rebuilt, (the present roof is a copy of 1803). The columns of the north arcade were undercut making them appear very slim and the capitals top heavy. In the east bay of the nave, there is carved decoration probably forming part of a canopied tomb originally set between the columns. The west tower was built in three stages, each stage marked by a horizontal string course running round the outside. The construction would have taken several years to complete. The battlements and crockets on the top of the tower where replaced in the mid nineteenth century. The priory church was built around 1200, and enlarged around 1300 in association with the construction of the Purbeck marble tomb of St. Eadburh. This may have been the gift of the priorys patron Henry de Lacy, 3rd Earl of Lincoln. The walled rectangular enclosure of the Priory lay just south of the church. The gatehouse was on the site of Chapter and Verse Guesthouse in Church Lane. The Library, dovecote and houses in Old Place Yard lie within the central precinct. St Edburgs House is built partly over the site of the large priory church. This was linked by a cloister to a quadrangle containing the refectory, kitchens, dormitory and Priors lodging. The priory farm buildings lay in the area of the present Church Hall, and these had direct access along Piggy Lane to land in what is now the Kings End Estate. Early charters promoted Bicester's development as a trading centre, with a market and fair established by the mid 13th century. By this time two further manors are mentioned, Bury End and Nuns Place, later known as Market End and King's End respectively.