Locksmith Eton, Windsor SL4

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Address: Eton, Windsor SL4 6AX

Working in the vicinity of Henry 6th Eton

Professional, courteous service is at hand, we are here to help and special care is taken to ensure your door is not scratched or damaged once we leave. See below our services…

LS Locksmith Eton Services with 11 years of experience operating in the Slough area provides safe and speedy locksmith services to the community.  All of our work is fully guaranteed and we aim to secure your home with minimum fuss. 

Our Vans carry a range of locks and spares to enable us to carry out any job at any time of the day or night and we accept calls 24/7.  Our guys are experienced and carefully vetted in order to support the reputation the name LS Locksmith represents. 

We will attend to any emergency including broken locks and keys as well as lockouts and post-burglary repairs.  

You can be ensured that all repair work will be carried out by professional locksmiths who would not damage your door and carry out the job as soon as possible to help you carry on with your daily activities.  We aim to arrive within the hour unless unforeseen circumstances accrue such as bad weather.
The origin of the name Eton can be traced back to Old English, where it meant “River-Town,” indicating its close proximity to the River Thames. Eton’s land was originally a part of Queen Edith’s estate, who was the wife of Edward the Confessor. However, after the Normans conquered England in 1066, the land was seized by Walter son of Other, who became the lord of Eton by 1086.

Eton’s location on the main road between London and Windsor meant that a small hamlet grew up in the area to maintain the road and the bridge, surrounded by lush pasture meadows. In 1440, King Henry VI chose Eton as the site for his new college, which was named Eton College. Workmen were brought in to build the college, and all the land around the hamlet was granted to the college, effectively halting further growth. The construction of the college’s new chapel made the village a popular pilgrimage spot, and inns were established along the High Street. King Henry VI even granted the college the right to hold fairs on its grounds.