Locksmith Upper Shirley, SO15

Address: 30 Wilton Cres, Southampton SO15 7QP   

Working in the vicinity of Southampton Common  

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 Upper Shirley 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 Upper Shirley 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 Didcot, Newbury and Southampton Railway had planned to construct a railway line in the late 1800s, which would have gone through Shirley and ended at a new station close to Southampton’s Royal Pier. However, the project was only completed up to Winchester Chesil Station. According to the deposited plans, the railway line would have extended southwards via Twyford, Chandlers Ford, Chilworth, Lordswood, the east side of Dale Valley, under Winchester Road, through the area now occupied by Shirley Junior School, and ultimately reached the east side of Hill Lane near Archers Road. There is an embankment that still remains to the north of Commercial Road, but it was never used. There was a misconception that St James’ Park in Shirley was supposed to be a railway station on this route, but the plans held at the Hampshire Record Office for the scheme prove otherwise, as the intended path of the railway would have passed to the northeast. While some land had been purchased and work was started, the significant depression in which St James Park is situated was actually caused by later gravel extraction.