Looking for a reliable security company in Cumbernauld?

Phaseone Service Group is a national security company and a trusted provider of security facilities in Cumbernauld. We adopt a variety of security packages to businesses, organisations and individuals. One of the UK’s most renowned cross-industry security suppliers, we deploy accurately trained, experienced SIA licensed guards.

Established 2011, Phaseone Service Group is ranked in the top 15 percent of ACS official contractors and is CHAS approved. We tailor our security packages to each of our customers’ needs for that reason that we can meet your security requirements in the most lively way.

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Security Company Cumbernauld – SIA Approved Contractor

More about Cumbernauld

Cumbernauld (; Scots: Cummernaud/ˌkʌmərˈnɔːd/;Scottish Gaelic: Comar nan Allt) is a large town in North Lanarkshire, Scotland. It is the ninth most-populous locality in Scotland and the most populated town in north Lanarkshire, positioned in the centre of Scotland’s Central Belt. Geographically, Cumbernauld sits between east and west, being on the Scottish watershed between the Forth and the Clyde; however, it is culturally far more weighted towards Glasgow and the New Town’s planners thought to fill 80% of its houses from Scotland’s largest city to reduce housing pressure there.

Cumbernauld was marked by the Romans in antiquity. Traces of this are still visible today for example at Westerwood and, less conspicuously, north of the M80 where the legionaries surfaced what would later be called the Auld Cley Road. This is acknowledged in Cumbernauld Community Park, also site of Scotland’s only visible open-air Roman altar, in the shadow of the imposing Carrickstone Water Tower.

For many years Cumbernauld was chiefly populated around what is now called The Village with the medieval castle a short walk away surrounded by its own park grounds. The castle frequently hosted visiting royalty and the grounds were famous for their white cattle which were hunted in the oak forest. The town began to spread as the weaving industry of the village was supplemented by mining and quarrying as travel across Scotland became easier due to the Forth and Clyde Canal and the railways being constructed. Cumbernauld railway station, though some distance from the village, improved communications with Glasgow, Falkirk and Stirling.

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