Locksmith Portswood, SO17

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Address: Portswood, Southampton SO17 2HL   

Working in the vicinity of  Southampton Lawn Tennis Association  

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 Portswood 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 purposes. 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 Portswood 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

The history of Portswood dates back to a charter in 1045, where the Manor of Portswood was named. The name “Portswood” derives from the Old English term “Porteswuda”, meaning “wood of the town”. The manor was given to St. Denys Priory by Richard I in 1189, and they held the land until it was seized by Henry VIII in 1536 during the Dissolution of the Monasteries. In 1538, Francis Dawtrey acquired the land and the title Lord of the Manor, which passed through various hands before being bought by Giles Stibbert in 1771. Stibbert built the first Portswood House, designed by Mr. Crunden, on the estate. The house was located where Spring Crescent and Lawn Road now stand and was demolished in 1852. The name Portswood House was then transferred to Portswood Lodge, which still stands nearby. The estate was gradually sold for development, and the second Portswood House was demolished in 1923, allowing the whole estate to be sold by 1928. In 1871, a proposal by the Southampton board of health to improve the local sewage system was opposed due to concerns about higher taxes. However, improvements were eventually made, starting in 1875.