Security Services Clwyd
We provide fully trained, DBS checked and SIA licensed security officers, mobile patrols and electronic security in Clwyd.
Security Personnel and Keyholding Clwyd
BS EN ISO 9001:2015 accredited
Operational in Clwyd 24/7/365
Highest level of service guaranteed
Hunting for accredited security services Clwyd?
Effective, professional security guards in Clwyd are more critical than ever before for personal properties and commercial businesses alike. That’s why Phase One is the best solution. A combination of traditional security services and high-end mobile security services ensures the utmost safety for our clients. If you’re looking for an expert security team in the Clwyd area, then get a free quote online.
Phase One Security is a nationwide security provide and a provider of first-class security solutions in Clwyd. For more than a decade we have deployed the most highly trained SIA licensed security officers to meet our clients’ unique needs.
At Phase One, we aim to provide a proactive and professional service to our clients in Clwyd. This is achieved by including everything you could possibly need for your security in one neat, convenient package. Our focus is on the customer – and that means providing an incredible standard of service in all we do from day one. See our latest news for more information.
Security Services Clwyd
Security Company Clwyd
Clwyd (Welsh pronunciation: [ˈklʊɨd]) is a preserved county of Wales, situated in the north-east corner of the country; it is named after the River Clwyd, which runs through the area. To the north lies the Irish Sea, with the English ceremonial counties of Cheshire to the east and Shropshire to the south-east. Powys and Gwynedd lie to the south and west respectively. Clwyd also shares a maritime boundary with Merseyside along the River Dee. Between 1974 and 1996, a slightly different area had a county council, with local government functions shared with six district councils. In 1996, Clwyd was abolished, and the new unitary authorities of Wrexham, Conwy County Borough, Denbighshire, and Flintshire were created; under this reorganisation, “Clwyd” became a preserved county, with the name being retained for certain ceremonial functions.
This area of north-eastern Wales has been settled since prehistoric times; the Romans built a fort beside a ford on the River Conwy, and the Normans and Welsh disputed the territory. They built their castles at strategic locations as they advanced and retreated, but in the end England prevailed, and Edward I conquered the country in 1282. The Act of Union in 1535 incorporated Wales under the English Crown and made it subject to English law.
Traditionally, agriculture was the mainstay of the economy of this part of Wales, but with the Industrial Revolution, the North Wales Coalfield was developed and parts of eastern Clwyd around the Dee estuary and Wrexham became industrialised. The advent of the railway running from Chester along the North Wales coast in the mid-19th century made it easy for urban dwellers from Lancashire and Cheshire to visit the seaside towns of North Wales.