Need a reliable locksmith in St Thomas, Exeter? Look no further! Our team of certified professionals is here to help with all your locksmith needs. 24/7 emergency service available.
St Thomas, Exeter Locksmiths Services is an established company that caters for every address in and around Exeter, with services extended to nearby locations which are listed below. Being a mobile locksmith service, we pride ourselves on our punctuality, professionalism and quality labour. We are but a phone call away and your custom is important to us.
Our vans carry an extensive range of popular locks brands such as Mul-T-Lock and Yale cylinders to mention but a few. All hardware manufactured by these brands is available at affordable prices! Our locksmith services are available for both residential and commercial. Our staff is knowledgeable, dependable, and professional. All of our work is fully guaranteed and we take pride in our performances.
If you’re having trouble with your locks, call Exeter Locksmiths Services immediately. With our no-obligation service that includes emergency lockout assistance, residential lockouts and commercial lockouts, we will get you back on track quickly. Call us now at 07458 164 212
St Thomas, Exeter Locksmiths Services places a high priority on lockouts and post-burglary repairs, and we do not charge extra for these services. Additionally, we do not apply any callout charges to any job that we undertake.
The St Thomas parish church is situated outside the city walls of Exeter, to the south-west of the city and across the River Exe. It is bigger than any of the parish churches within the city walls and therefore considered part of the city of Exeter itself. The original medieval church was destroyed by fire in 1645 during the Civil War and was reconstructed before 1657. An arcade from the 1412 church still exists, but the current exterior is Gothic in style from 1646, featuring a north aisle built around 1810 and a chancel added in 1829. The church boasts three distinct Gothic styles: 17th century, Decorated (circa 1810), and Perpendicular (Victorian). Poet John Betjeman only briefly mentioned the church in his Collins Pocket Guide to English Parish Churches: the South (1968), describing only its “fittings”.