• mobile car valet Ballybough

    Mobile Car Valet and Detailing in Ballybough

    Need a Mobile Car Valet Ballybough? Is your car grubby, dirty and looking dull? Detailing need to be done? We can solve your problems by using the highest standard of  full valet and car detailing products for a quick and easy way to bring your car back to life!

    Fast, Free Quote | Book a Car Valet| Ask a Question

    Using our expertise and highly professional knowledge of the car valeting required for all vehicles, we can ensure that we do the best job for you. Your car van or jeep will come up looking like brand new. You will be love the results.

    Call to book your Mobile Car Valeting in Ballybough on 089 4461147

    Mobile Car Valet in Ballybough

    What you get when booking AutoLuxe mobile car valet in Ballybough:

    Arrive on the time you scheduled
    Provide you with a fully qualified car valet and detailing
    Provide you with a specific timeslot
    To work efficiently and minimise disruption
    Fast reliable local mobile car valeting service
    Fixed price labour on carpet cleaning
    Strict Code of conduct for our valeters

    car detailing Ballybough

    Ballybough (Irish: An Baile Bocht, “the poor town”) is an inner city district of northeast Dublin city, Ireland. Situated north of the Summerhill Parade /N.C.R. intersection to Drumcondra and east of the N.C.R. to the River Tolka at Fairview, adjacent areas include the North Strand and Clonliffe. Before its urbanization in the late 19th century, Ballybough was known as Mud Island, owing to its proximity to the mud flats that now form Fairview and environs. In 2013, Dublin City councillor Nial Ring started a controversial campaign to change the official Irish name from Baile Bocht to Baile Bog, on the grounds that ‘Poor Town’ was insulting to the residents. A counter-campaign was started by some Irish-speaking residents.

    There is an old Jewish cemetery, Ballybough Cemetery, on Fairview Strand near Ballybough Bridge (now renamed Luke Kelly Bridge) — the bridge that formed the central point of the Battle of Clontarf.[1] Inspired by this cemetery Dublin poet Gerry McDonnell wrote his collection of poetry, ‘Mud Island Elegy’, on the Jewish community of Ireland in the 19th century.

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