This company has always been super reliable with a small-town feel that is certainly refreshing in this city. I now use them on a regular basis and am so thankful for them.
This is actually a Tamil restaurant which serves a mixture of indian and Sri Lankan style dishes.The food is good, but go for the Sri Lankan section at the back of the menu (rather than the fairly standard Indian menu at the front). A good sign is that the vast majority of the customers are Tamil, for whom it seems to act as a community meeting place, as well as somewhere to eat.Many of these dishes are reminiscent of South Indian cooking (such as the pancake-like dosas) but others, such as spiced devilled chicken livers, or the kottu, made of finely chopped flat-bread with vegetables and meats, are very different. There are plenty of vegetarian dishes to choose from, on both Indian and Sri Lankan sections of the menu. They also serve wines and beers, though the wine list is pretty unexceptional (Echo Falls and such like).Prices are very good - you can have a filling meal with wine for two at around £15 a head.The decor is fairly nondescript, and they do have some fairly odd music from time to time (Tamil rap, anyone?). The main downside is the service - friendly enough, but very slow. Last time I had to ask for the bill three times and eventually just got up and waited by the till until someone came. So, worth a try if you fancy something different, but not the place for a special night out, nor if you are in a hurry.
The Sacred Heart is Wimbledon's Catholic parish church and a prominent landmark on the ridge between Wimbledon and Raynes Park.The church was funded by Edith Arendrup, a member of the Courtauld family who, having moved to Wimbledon, persuaded the Jesuits to begin a mass at her home in 1877. Seven years later she paid for the building of the present church, to designs by the architect Fredrick Walters (1849-1931), who also designed Buckfast Abbey. The nave was completed in 1887 and the rest of the building by 1901. A planned tower was replaced by twin turrets flanking the west front.The exterior is of knapped flints with stone dressings. Designed in the decorated Gothic style, the interior resembles an abbey, with an aisled nave, with a tall clerestory, leading to a chancel with an ambulatory and radiating chapels. The dimensions are impressive: the nave is 100ft long and 60ft high. The arcades carry niches with saints connected with the Jesuit Order. The church has numerous late Victorian and 20th century fittings, the best of which are found in the St Ignatius Chapel in the north aisle.The church normally has three daily masses (six on a Sunday, plus a Saturday night vigil mass) and is the centre of a vibrant parish life.
Hi Guys,Just to say that we have gained control of the this account as the company who has been mimicking us was on the contact details hence the bad reviews. If you want to ask for Luke or Niko we would be more than happy to help with any questions you may have.Kind Regards,Luke.
I requested a CP12 from Gas Safety Landlords and their response was almost instantaneous. I was booked in and confirmed within maybe 10 minutes and I was told a rough time, the day of the appointment the engineer arrived on time, on the dot literally and he was prepared. I let him in to do the certificate, once I had finished eating, I made a cup of tea and took my first sip and he was done. Thank you for your service and treating me with the utmost respect at the time. Thanks lads!
The Alexandra has a much nicer interior than most other pubs I know in the area around Wimbledon station, although it might also be a bit more expensive. I really like the atmosphere, although it can be fairly crowded at times. The Sunday Roast I had was excellent.