Block Management Tower Hill

As a specialist Block Management Company we are operating in Tower Hill .

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Management is about the minutia done well. It takes a team across a range of disciplines to deal with the multiple facets of block and estate management: politics, building pathology, finance, legal knowhow and of course customer service too.

At Ringley we believe in joined up thinking and commit to signpost Clients on all things property - even if outside our day-to-day management remit

Our true business is building relationships with our people. Our people really know that they can make a difference to our residents. We match our people to what each site needs to be achieved, with you in mind. We lead the market in transparency and focusing on risk, cash, repairs and place making, usually in that order.

We are not shy of hard work and believe our ability to get stuck in and find solutions that sets us apart. We are innovative to the core and committed to implementing good ideas in pursuit of 5* service.

Being who we are would be impossible without our passionately committed people, whose qualifications we sponsor and who we support professionally to be the best they can be, as achieving a national training award and our Silver IIP status confirms.

History of Tower Hill

Tower Hill is situated inner east of London, in the borough of Tower Hamlets. It is 2.5 miles from central London. Tower Hill is the area surrounding the Tower of London. It was notorious, from the late 14th to the mid 18th century, for the public execution of prisoners, usually in the category of traitors and criminals. However, in the 16th century, innocent Catholics were executed at Tower Hill. 
The Tower of London was first established by King William I, "The Conqueror", (r. 1066-1087). In the 1070s, he built a massive stone fortress in London, to defend and proclaim his royal power. The Tower took 20 years to build. Throughout history, it has been adapted and developed, to defend and control the nation. In times of trouble, kings and queens used the tower to protect their possessions and themselves. Arms and armour were made, tested and stored here, until the 1800s. However, the "Bloodier Tower" maintains a grisly reputation as being the place for imprisonment, torture, murders and executions. During the Wars of the Roses, King Henry VI, (r. 1422-1461 and 1470-1471), was murdered here. Later, the children of his great rival, King Edward IV, (r. 1461-1470 and 1471-1483) - the Princes in the Tower - vanished within its walls, in 1483. Over the centuries, hundreds of people were held within the Tower. One example was Anne Boleyn, (c. 1501-1536). She was arrested in 1536 for adultery, incest and for treason, to conspire against the king. She was the second wife of Henry VIII, (r. 1509-1547), and the mother of Queen Elizabeth I, (r. 1558-1603). After 17 days held in the Tower, Anne Boleyn, despite her protests of innocence, was ordered by the king, to be executed by a swordsman, within the walls of the Tower. 
The Tower controlled the supply of the nation's money. All coins of the realm were made at the Tower Mint, from the reign of King Edward I, (r. 1272-1307), until 1810. In 1485, during the reign of Henry VII, (r. 1485-1609), the first Yeomen Warders, were established as guards of the monarch. To this day, these popularly named "Beefeaters" remain at the Tower of London, which since the late 19th century, has continued as a popular tourist attraction. 
In 1797, during the reign of King George III, (r. 1760-1820), the site of executions near the Tower, was abandoned, in favour of Trinity House and Gardens. However, the Tower of London retained its role in crime and punishment, well into the 20th century. 
In 1886, during the reign of Queen Victoria, (r. 1837-1901), construction of Tower Bridge commenced. Sir Horace Jones, an architect, collaborated with Sir John Wolfe Barry, a civil engineer. The bridge took 12 years to build, and was opened in 1894. At the time, it was the largest and most sophisticated bascule bridge ever completed. "Bascule" originates from the French word for "seesaw."
In 1884, a station, Mark Lane, was opened on the Inner Circle line. In 1946, it was renamed Tower Hill; and in 1967 this closed, and a new station was built shortly after, in a nearby site. This is the station on the District and Circle Line of the Underground, that we know today. 

New developments in Tower Hill

1newhomes have on offer Tower View, 84 St. Katharine's Way, London, E1. Two and three bedroom flats are sold out. This is Winner of Best Apartment, at the Evening Standard Homes and Property Awards. Tower View has some of the best views to be found on the north bank of the River Thames. 
Tower View is just a short walk from the city's financial centre and the sights of Southbank. Residents are ideally located for both work and pleasure. This area is transformed by one of the UK's largest regeneration projects, and this attracts a good amount of international interest. 
The dominant buildings that can be viewed on the skyline, from the roof terrace, are The Shard, City Hall, Tower Bridge and the south bank. It is just 5 minutes walk to the foot of Tower Bridge. The financial district can be accessed via the picturesque St. Katherine Docks, on the north of the scheme. Tower Hill, Underground station, is 5 minutes walk away.

Neilson Bauer have on offer Admiralty House, 150 Vaughan Way, London, E1. This development is part of the new London Dock development. The average price for a three bedroom apartment is £2,250,000. This stunning development is close to St. Katherine Dock, with magnificent views onto the River Thames, and over several landmarks, such as Tower Bridge and St. Katherine Dock itself.
All apartments are finished to a high standard throughout, with plenty of natural light from the floor to ceiling windows. The apartments have a welcoming hallway, which joins the open kitchen/living/dining room. The contemporary kitchen has a vast natural stone "island", and is fully integrated with Miele appliances. There are three luxurious bathrooms. These have the benefit of marble tiles and underfloor heating. There is separate utility room, and separate storage cupboard off the hallway. 
All three double bedrooms have generous space, and the master bedroom has a separate dressing area, with stylish built-in wardrobes and sleek en-suite. The master bedroom has the benefit of a private terrace, with good views onto the Thames. The second bedroom has built in wardrobes and a sleek en-suite. 
Resident leisure facilities include concierge, gym, pool, Jacuzzi, squash court, steam room and sauna. There is also a virtual golf suite and cinema. All residents have the benefit of secure off street parking.
Restaurants and bars are a nearby; and the nearest station is Tower Hill, Underground, 0.3 miles away. 

What our CEO, Mary Anne Bowring, likes about Tower Hill

I visited the Tower of London with some friends, and we went on a Yeoman Warders tour. We got an interesting insight into the history of the Tower. However, it was distressing that we were told of barbaric punishments, that took place in the past centuries. We saw the crown jewels, which made us feel better. 

Things to do in Tower Hill

Tower Bridge Engine Rooms, BrIdge Masters Residence, Tower Bridge Road, London, SE1, is a technology museum. This gives an interesting history of the construction of the first bridge of its kind in London. The bridge was designed by Sir Horace Jones, an architect, in colloboration with Sir John Wolfe Barry, a civil engineer. It was built from 1886 to 1894. Visitors can view the walkways: these are the high-level walkways of Tower Bridge. These span the North and South Towers. The walkways offer stunning views of London, from above the River Thames. Glass floors throughout guarantee unforgettable views, above the River Thames, not only the water, but what goes on ashore. The Engine Rooms show some interesting facts. For example, when first built, the bridge required more than 80 people to maintain the engines and raise the Bridge. In 1976, Tower Bridge switched from steam power to electricity. However, the original steam engines are still on display in the Engine Rooms. A team of experts are on hand, to answer any questions. Visitors can learn how the bridge works, and about the people who worked there.  

Tower HIll - Cultural Scene

Tower of London, EC3, is officially His Majesty's Royal Palace and Fortress of London. This is a historic castle on the north bank of the River Thames. Since the 19th century, the Tower has been a popular tourist attraction. Visitors can view the crown jewels, and the ravens, birds that were traditionally guardians of the Tower. There are Yeoman Warders or "Beefeaters" tours, where visitors can gain an insight into 1,000 years of history. Since medieval times, the Tower has been adapted and developed, to defend the nation. However, it was not only a palace: its darker side includes Traitors' Gate, and the notorious murder, torture, imprisonment and execution of hundreds of people, some of whom were innocent, that took place there.   

Top 3 Block Management Companies in Tower Hill

Ringley Group – specialising in the block management of residential flats

Ringley Group – specialising in the block management of residential flats

Hunters - 55 Royal Mint Street, London E1 8LG

Dexters - 50 Shad Thames Tower Bridge, London SE1 2LY

Call Anthony James at Ringley for an initial chat

Anthony James

A Commercial Director - BSc (Eng) Hons KCA
Direct Dial: 020 4506 9030

Our Asset Management Team

The key to our success is our people


London Office

Head of Block Management - London

Nick Pratt

London Office

Head of Site Staff & Training

Contact us today

Contact us today to discuss how we can assist with your block management requirements.

contact us

London Office
Ringley House
1 Castle Road
London, NW1 8PR
0207 267 2900

Manchester Office
11 Swan Street
Northern Quarter
Manchester, M4 5JJ
0330 174 7777

Cardiff Office
122 West Bute Street
Cardiff Bay
Cardiff, CF10 5EN
0330 174 7777

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