Located in South East England, our AquAid Reading branch opened its doors in 2000 and is owned and managed by the highly-experienced Steve Wood. Steve and his team supply an extensive range of innovative and high-quality water coolers and dispensers to offices, worksites, medical facilities, universities, colleges and schools in and around the Reading area. Committed to meeting AquAid’s exacting customer service standards, they pride themselves on the superior service they provide to more than 1,200 customers.
AquAid Reading provides tip top services and top quality water coolers and dispensers to the following areas:
Abingdon, Aldershot, Alton, Ascot, Bracknell, Camberley, Crowthorne, Didcot, Farnborough, Farnham, Fleet, Henley-on-Thames, Maidenhead, Marlow, Oxford, Reading, Wallingford, Wantage, Windsor, Wokingham.
AquAid Reading are located at: Unit C7 Reading Small Business Centre, Weldale Street, Reading, RG1 7BX
Here are a few titbits about the areas where AquAid Reading provide their services to:
Ascot: Ascot Racecourse was founded by Queen Anne in 1711. The first race – Her Majesty’s Plate – was run that year, for a purse of 100 guineas. The racecourse remains the property of the reigning monarch, and of course hosts the royal meeting that is one of the great events of ‘the season’. Ascot is a corruption of the original name of East Cote.*
Reading: Jane Austen attended what became the town’s Abbey School. It was actually then called Reading Ladies’ Boarding School, and was located within the precincts of the Abbey.
Mapledurham House is the original setting for Toad of Toad Hall. E.H. Shepard’s drawing closely resembles the building – though various others claim the honour too.
Windsor: Windsor Castle is the largest inhabited castle in the world. Successive monarchs from William the Conqueror onwards have had a hand in extending and altering the building. What began as a motte and bailey fortress to dominate the Thames metamorphosed over centuries – George IV in particular employing the architect Jeffry Wyatt to make changes a Disney designer would blush at – extra crenellations, more oriel windows, and another 30 feet or more on the Norman round tower.
*source: Information Britain