Saturday Microsuction Ear Wax Removal Clinic
At The Microsuction Ear Wax Removal Network, we now offer a Saturday ear wax removal service at our central London microsuction clinic, near to Baker Street station.
How To Book A Saturday Microsuction Appointment
You can book online by clicking the button above, or by following this link: book microsuction in london on Saturday.
We offer a £5 discount for people who self-book online. However, we can also book you in by telephone on 0800 1 337 987 any time Monday to Thursday, 7am to 8.00pm, Friday 7am to 5.30pm and Saturday 8am to 1pm.
Appointments are allocated on a first booked, first served basis, so if you are looking for microsuction in London on a Saturday, please book as early as possible.
Saturday Microsuction Ear Wax Removal Price
The cost of a weekend microsuction appointment is £80 for one or two ears when self-booked online, as we give a £5 discount for online bookings. Saturdays microsuction appointment bookings made by telephone are £85.
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Microsuction London Clinic Weekday Info
For information on getting an appointment at our Microsuction Clinic in London on weekdays, click here.
Saturday Microsuction Clinic London Location
The address is:
Berkeley Court Pharmacy
5 – 7 Melcombe Street
You will find us on Melcombe Street in between Baker Street and Marylebone Stations.
The consulting room is on the ground floor, and wheelchair access is possible.
You can find our microsuction london location here.
You can get directions to microsuction london from Google Maps here.
There is on street pay by phone parking on Melcombe Street. There is also permit holder only parking, so please double check you are in the right parking bay before leaving your vehicle. The cost of parking is £2.40 / hour. Melcombe Street is outside the congestion charge zone. If there is no on street parking available, there is an underground car park at 170 Marylebone Road, and this costs just £10 for the day on a Saturday.
Weekend Microsuction Clinic London
Our saturday microsuction clinic in London also serves clients in Marylebone, Baker Street, Lancaster Gate, Oxford Circus, Goodge Street, Wareen Street, Knightsbridge, Kensington, Chelsea, Fulham, Euston, Holland Park, Royal Oak, Westbourne Park, Euston Square, Kings Cross, St Pancras, Swiss Cottage, Edgware Road, Paddington, Regents Park, Great Portland Street, Bond Street, Maida Vale, Hampstead, Kentish Town, Angel Finchley Road, Chalk Farm, Tottenham Court Road, Covent Garden, Leicester Square, Marble Arch, Green Park, Picadilly Circus, Charing Cross, Westminster, Embankment, Waterloo, St James Park, Green Park, Lancaster Gate, Queensway, Bayswater, Notting Hill Gate, Kilburn, Belsize Park,and Camden Town.
About Baker Street Station
Baker Street is a station on the London Underground at the junction of Baker Street and the Marylebone Road. The station is in Travelcard Zone 1 and is served by five different lines. It is one of the original stations of the Metropolitan Railway (MR), the world’s first underground railway, opened in 1863.
On the Circle and Hammersmith & City lines it is between Great Portland Street and Edgware Road. On the Metropolitan line it is between Great Portland Street and Finchley Road. On the Bakerloo line it is between Regent’s Park and Marylebone, and on the Jubilee line it is between Bond Street and St. John’s Wood.
The station has entrances on Baker Street, Chiltern Street (ticket holders only) and Marylebone Road.
Nearby attractions include Regent’s Park, Lord’s Cricket Ground, the Sherlock Holmes Museum and Madame Tussauds.
Baker Street History
Baker Street is a street in the Marylebone district of the City of Westminster in London. It is named after builder William Baker, who laid out the street in the 18th century. The street is most famous for its connection to the fictional detective Sherlock Holmes, who lived at a fictional 221B Baker Street address on the north of the street. The area was originally high class residential, but now is mainly occupied by commercial premises.
Arnold Bennett and H.G Wells used to live at Chiltern Court on Baker Street, and are commemorated with a blue plaque.
British singer Dusty Springfield lived on Baker Street in the 1960s.
In 1835, the first wax museum of Madame Tussauds was opened on Baker Street. The museum moved, just around the corner, to Marylebone Road in 1884.
In 1940 the HQ of the Special Operations Executive (SOE) moved to 64 Baker Street. They were nicknamed the “Baker Street Irregulars” after the fictional gang of the same name in Sherlock Holmes novels.
The Beatles’ Apple Boutique was based at 94 Baker Street from 1967 to 1968.
A blue plaque commemorates Prime Minister William Pitt the Younger who lived at 120 Baker Street from 1803 to 1804.