Whether your Consultant meets you at your home, office or you arrange to meet at one of our offices, you can be assured of the highest standards of client care throughout.
Our office addresses are:
The Harvest Partnership Ltd, 49-51 Homesdale Road, Bromley, Kent BR2 9LB, where we are prominently located at the junction of Homesdale Road and Woldham Road, about 15 minutes walk from Bromley's thriving High Street and main shopping district. Bromley South railway station is only 20 minutes by fast train from Londond Victoria. Our Bromley office is conveniently situated for local restaurants and with Chatterton Road village being only a short walk away offering a wide range of local shopping facilities.
The Harvest Partnership Ltd, 160 High Street, Broadstairs, Kent CT10 1JA, located less than two minutes walk from Broadstairs Railway Station in Broadstairs town centre. The Broadstairs office can easily be reached by train from either London Victoria or London St Pancras. Broadstairs offers a wealth of local shopping and restaurants. So why not combine a pleasant day out with a visit to our friendly and fully-equipped office on the Kent coast?
The Harvest Partnership Ltd's Wakefield office is in purchase negotiation. Our preferred site is within the Civic quarter of Wakefield town centre, within approx. 300 yards of Wakefield Westgage Mainline Railway Station. As such it will be easily reached from both the Midlands, North West and North East. In the meantime, our Consultant, Mr Daniel Cornish is working from home with dedicated administrative support based in our Bromley office.
Once we complete on our new Wakefield office these details will be updated.
Visiting our Bromley office by car is very easy. The Bromley office postcode is BR2 9LB (for satnav users). Parking restrictions apply between 12:00 noon and 2:00 p.m. During this time, a private parking space may be available by arrangement. There are a few parking places which are not affected by the restrictions but, naturally, there is great demand for these. We therefore recommend meeting times either side of the above period so that you do not have to worry about parking. For example, a good time to commence an afternoon meeting in the Bromley office is 2:05 p.m. as that way you can be sure that you will not get a parking ticket! We do have a limited number of parking vouchers available for use during the restricted times. Please let us know when booking your appointment so that we can have one ready upon your arrival.
Routemasters no longer pass our door, but the 336 bus does! Alight at the first stop in Homesdale Road. Other buses that stop close by are the 261, 61, 208, 320 and 358. Alight at the junction of Homesdale Road and Masons Hill. If arriving by train to Bromley South, when exiting the station simply walk 50 yards up Bromley High Street to the first bus stop and ask for 'Homesdale Road'. If walking from the station, follow Bromley High Street down to Masons Hill and walk another 300 yards or so along Masons Hill before turning left into Homesdale Road at the traffic lights. You will find our office in a very prominent position approx. 200 yards along Homesdale Road on the left hand side (opposite Pizza Hut).
With a High Street location and forecourt parking, our Broadstairs office is very convenient to visit. Use the office postode of CT10 1JA in your satnav, or simply follow the A255 into Broadstairs town centre. Once you've passed under the railway bridge you will see our office another 150 yards or so along on the left hand side, at the corner of High Street and Carlton Avenue. It's possible to park on the office forecourt or in Carlton Avenue in the spaces provided.
Likewise, visiting the Broadstairs office by train is very easy with good connections from both London Victoria (about 1 hour 40 minutes) and London St Pancras (about 1 hour 20 minutes), as well as the Medway towns. Exit Broadstairs station on the Ticket Office side, walk down to the High Street and turn left (towards the beach). Our office is prominently located at the junction of High Street and Carlton Avenue.
Broadstairs is the 'Jewel in Thanet's Crown' and offers many and varied attractions including the picturesque Viking Bay (just a few hundred yards from the office) and many fine restaurants. In the top picture of Viking Bay can be seen Bleak House, where Charles Dickens wrote David Copperfield and which is also the namesake of arguably his greatest work. (Originally named Fort House, the building was renamed Bleak House in Dickens' honour after his death.)
The nearby village of St Peters and the very pretty Reading Street offer a scenic route to such notable attractions as the Hornby Visitors Centre and RAF Manston Spitfire and Hurricane Memorial Museum.
At only 80 miles from central London, Broadstairs makes a great day trip or weekend getaway destination. It certainly presents an opportunity to brush up on one's language skills as it's so close to the Continent that the car radio can just as easily strike up in Flemish or Dutch as Radio 2! A truly fascinating place. Perhaps it really is possible to combine business with pleasure!
If you get stuck simply phone us and we'll do our best to guide you in.
Visiting Wakefield by car is really very easy. Take the A638 east from the M1 for about three miles and you're in the town centre. And because the M1 and the M62 intersect just a few miles north of the town, road journeys from practically any part of the Midlands or the north are very convenient.
Travel by train to Wakefield is a doddle. The journey to Wakefield Westgate from London Kings Cross is only two hours. Likewise, the journey from the surrounding cities to either Wakefield Westgage or Wakefield Kirkgate railway stations is very convenient.
The photograph shows another beautiful place in Yorkshire, Whitby Harbour.
At the start of 19th century Wakefield was a wealthy market town and inland port trading in wool and grain. The Aire and Calder and Calder and Hebble Navigations and the Barnsley Canal were instrumental in the development of Wakefield as an important market for grain and more was sold here than at any other market in the north. Large warehouses were built on the river banks to store grain from Norfolk, Cambridgeshire and Lincolnshire to supply the fast-growing population in the West Riding of Yorkshire. Great quantities of barley were grown in the neighbourhood and in 1885 more malt was made in Wakefield "than in any district of equal extent in the kingdom". The market developed in the streets around the Bull Ring, and the cattle market between George Street and Ings Road grew to be one of the biggest in the country. Road transport using turnpiked roads was important. Regular mail coaches departed to Leeds, London, Manchester, York and Sheffield and the 'Strafford Arms' was an important coaching inn. The railways arrived in Wakefield in 1840 when Kirkgate Station was built on the Manchester to Leeds line.The value of investments will rise and fall. Neither the capital value or income is guaranteed. All investments are transacted on this strict understanding.
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