N&B Building Services Ltd offers a wide range of building Rugeley services, catering for everything from extensions, loft conversions, extensions, garage conversions, full house renovations, doors & windows, fascias & guttering, landscaping & block paving, electrics & plumbing, wet & dry plastering, tiling, painting/decorating and bathroom or kitchen installations.
Our aim is to deliver professional building services for Rugeley that get the job done – quickly, cleanly, with the minimum disruption to you and without it costing you a fortune.
No job is too small, too large or too complex. For your reassurance, all within our team are fully qualified and highly experienced trades people, who take genuine pride in working to the highest standards.
Contact N&B Building Services Ltd Rugeley and you can look forward to trustworthy advice, a prompt and friendly service and reliable building solutions.
Please take the time to explore our website and find out more about our capabilities within building Rugeley – then don’t hesitate to pick up the phone.
The small historic market town of Rugeley is to be found almost midway between Lichfield, Cannock and Stafford and on the northern edge of Cannock Chase.
Until 1991, when its Lea Hall colliery was demolished, Rugeley was a thriving coal mining centre. The former Rugeley ‘A’ power station was the first in Britain to take its coal by conveyor belt from the nearby mine. Today the Rugeley ‘B’ coal fired power station continues to dominate the town’s skyline in sharp contrast to its adjacent Cannock Chase backdrop.
Did you know... • ‘Rudgeley’ is listed in the Doomsday Book and its name is believed to have stemmed from ‘Ridge lee’ meaning the ‘hill over the field’. Back in Medieval times the town boasted thriving iron workings and glass manufacturing industries – giving name to the contemporary ‘ Glass Works’ pub in Brewery St. • Rugeley is twinned with Western Springs, Illinois. • Rugeley’s most infamous resident was the notorious doctor, William Palmer, dubbed ‘The Rugeley Poisoner’ and ‘The Prince of Poisoners’. Palmer was accused of, and eventually found guilty of poisoning John Parsons Cook with strychnine. His fate was a public hanging at Stafford Gaol, a gory event that drew some 35,000 spectators.
Palmer was so notorious that ballads and even pieces of extra rope made especially for the occasion were sold on the streets to spectators as mementos. It was also alleged that Palmer may have been responsible for up to fifteen murders, including those of his wife, four of his children and his mother in law.
“Doing a job right shouldn’t cost more. We’ll only do a great job and I guarantee you won’t find better value elsewhere.”
Nigel Bullock, Director