Locksmith Harefield, SO18

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Address: Southampton SO18 5FR  

Working in the vicinity of  Harefield Fish Bar 

All jobs are 100% guaranteed (Parts & labour), we operate a genuine 24/7 service with fast response vans throughout Southampton and the surrounding area.  No callout charges!

SO Locksmith Harefield Services is an established company that caters for every address in and around Southampton, with services extended to nearby locations which are listed below. Being a mobile locksmith service, we pride ourselves on our punctuality, professionalism and quality labour.

Our vans carry an extensive range of popular locks brands such as Mul-T-Lock and Yale cylinders to mention but a few. All hardware manufactured by these brands is available at affordable prices!  Our locksmith services are available for both residential 

and commercial. Our staff is knowledgeable, dependable, and professional. All of our work is fully guaranteed and we take pride in our performances.  

If you’re having trouble with your locks, call SO Locksmith Harefield Services immediately. With our no-obligation service that includes emergency lockout assistance, residential lockouts and commercial lockouts, we will get you back on track quickly. Call us now at 07458 149 104

Harefield House, built in 1834, was a country house designed in Elizabethan style for Sir Edward Butler, who was the chairman of the Southampton and Salisbury Railway Company. The house was located on Yeovil Chase, in what is now the grounds of Harefield Infant and Junior Schools. The property was purchased by Edwin Jones, the owner of a Southampton drapery store that later became part of Debenhams, in 1887. Contrary to popular belief, Harefield House did not burn down in 1915, as printed in the book Memories of Bitterne by Irene Pilson. It was, in fact, destroyed by fire on May 6, 1917, as reported in an article titled GREAT FIRE IN WESTEND. After the Jones family sold the estate in 1917, some building occurred in the 1920s, but the area was not developed in earnest until after World War II.

Initially, the area was part of the civil parish of West End when it was established in 1894. However, it was transferred to Southampton in 1954. The street names on the western edge of the estate were named after Somerset place names by private housing developers active in the late 1940s and early 1950s. Later, the council housing extended these streets and added more to the west, which were named after Hampshire villages.