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151 Scrubs Ln, London NW10 6RH

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Delivery driver moving crates

phs Teacrate are the leading service provider for crates, handling equipment and packaging products. Moving over 9 million crates every year and supporting industries such as removals and storage, food processing and distribution, retail and fit out companies, making us the market leading crate rental service provider across the UK.

Our Dedicated Service in London

With our experienced sales, account management, and customer support teams, we offer an industry-leading service that ensures customer satisfaction. We have a track record of 99%+ customer satisfaction scores, and our team provides expert knowledge and advice tailored to our customers' needs.

We understand the unique requirements of our customers in London. We help them find the perfect crate size and type for their specific needs and guarantee timely deliveries. Our standard delivery option ensures next working day delivery to any location within London. We have a robust operational infrastructure with over 100 staff members and a fleet of 29 vehicles, enabling us to offer efficient and reliable delivery services throughout the city. Our strategically located depots in London facilitate easy customer collections as well.

Innovation at phs Teacrate, London

To enhance our service quality, we have developed a unique bar coding technology. This technology allows seamless tracking of your products from the initial delivery to the final collection. Backed up with numerous management reporting now available, the tracking of your crates couldn’t be simpler.

phs Teacrate gives you full support 24 hours a day via Cratelink, a market leading online crate management system. This allows you to amend an order, specify deliveries or collection, access historical information and produce reports.

Man scanning barcode on crate
Lady moving picture frame into crate

Our products

With crate capacities ranging from 25 to 165 litres, no job is too big or too small for phs Teacrate. We serve the needs of households and businesses undertaking home or office moves, re-organisations, refurbishments or complete relocations.

We offer rental and outright purchase options and complimentary custom logo branding. Our crates are manufactured with phs Teacrate owned equipment, from tough polypropylene and provide a high level of protection for contents. They may be stacked when full and nested when empty for space saving. All our crates are 100% recyclable at the end of their life, therefore fully adhering to the waste framework directive and helping the environment.

We have a wide range of RTP products to meet the requirements of the food and retails sectors as well as logistics operations across a range of industries. Our products include bale arm crates, plastic pallets and pallet boxes.  We also offer a full wash service where we collect, clean and return your food crates ready to use. We have the capacity to wash up to 400,000 crates every week.

Our accreditations

At phs Teacrate we are an Investor in People, a member of the British Association of Removers and holders of ISO 9001:2000 and ISO 14000.

phs Teacrate are part of the phs Group, the leading UK workplace services provider.

phs Teacrate is dedicated to delivering exceptional crate rental services in London and beyond.

Fun Facts about London

1. The smallest City in England is London.

London is the smallest city in England, covering about 1.2 square miles and housing approximately 7,500 people. In contrast, Greater London spans 606 square miles and is home to around 8.7 million residents.

2. Big Ben isn't really called Big Ben.

Contrary to popular belief, the iconic London tower often referred to as Big Ben is actually named the Elizabeth Tower, renamed in 2012 to commemorate the Queen's diamond jubilee. The clock inside the tower is the one known as "Big Ben."

3. There are over 170 museums in London, including 11 national ones.

London is home to more than 170 museums and most of them are free. Some of the best museums and art galleries in the world, including The British Museum, National Gallery London, Tate Modern, Science Museum, Royal Museums, and Imperial War Museum, are also located in the city.

4. London is considered a forest.

London is considered a forest, with trees covering approximately 21% of its land area. According to the UN definition, any area with at least 20% tree coverage is classified as a forest. London's is home to 8.3 million trees, almost as many as its human population of 8.6 million.

5. There are six ravens in the Tower of London.

The Tower of London is home to six guardian ravens: Harris, Jubilee, Poppy, Gripp, Erin, Branwen, and Edgar. These intelligent birds respond only to the Ravenmaster and can bite if they perceive a threat.

6. The city has a Peter Pan Hospital.

London's Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH) has a special connection to Peter Pan. JM Barrie, the author of Peter Pan, donated the copyrights of his beloved novel to GOSH in 1929. Royalties from Peter Pan performances and sales have since supported the hospital in providing care for seriously ill children.

7. Over 300 languages are spoken in London.

According to research, London is the most linguistically diverse city globally, with over 300 languages spoken. The top non-English languages spoken include Polish, Turkish, Bengali, French, and Punjabi.

8. London was once the capital of 6 countries at the same time.

During World War II, London served as the governing capital for several European countries that were conqured by Germany. Leaders from Norway, Poland, Belgium, France, and the Netherlands resided in London between 1939 and 1945.

9. Feeding the pigeons in Trafalgar Square is illegal.

Feeding pigeons in Trafalgar Square is illegal, and seed sellers have been banned from the area since 2003. Despite this, some protesters still feed the pigeons on the square's northern terrace.

10. The world's oldest underground rail network is in London.

The London Tube holds the distinction of being the world's oldest underground rail network. The Metropolitan line, which opened on January 10, 1863, was the first to utilize steam engines for public transportation. The oldest surviving steam locomotive, Metropolitan number 23, is on display at the London Transport Museum.