Private Microsuction Ear Wax Removal In Loughton NE London / Essex IG10
NOW OPEN FOR BOOKINGS!Our Private Microsuction Ear wax Removal Clinic in Loughton can be found at:
25 Traps HillThe clinic is about 15 minutes walk from Loughton station, which is on the Central Line. Our clinic is in one of the comfortable medical consulting rooms located on the ground floor. There is level access from the street. Loughton is conveniently located on the border of Essex and North East London.
Microsuction Loughton Location and DirectionsYou can see our Microsuction in Loughton Essex location on Google Maps here. You find directions to Microsuction in Loughton Essex here.
Appointment BookingDue to high demand, private ear wax removal is by appointment only. You can book an ear microsuction appointment here, or click on the Book Now button below:
ParkingThere is Pay and Display / Pay by Phone parking at Traps Hill Car Park, which is just behind The Loughton Surgery. It costs 90p for 1 hour, £1.80 for 2 hours, or £3.80 for all day.
Book your microsuction ear wax removal appointment today, and say goodbye to the discomfort of ear wax.Our microsuction ear wax removal clinic in Loughton also serves clients in Buckhurst Hill, Chigwell, Theydon Bois, Abridge, Ongar, Chingford, Waltham Cross, Sawbridgeworth, Enfield, Great Amwell, Waltham Abbey, Harlow, Hoddesdon, Woodford, Barkingside, Dagenham, Brentwood, Hornchurch, Upminster, Walthamstow, Romford, Waltham Abbey, Cheshunt, Ponders End, Epping, Barkingside, and Broxbourne.
Microsuction vs. Ear SyringingMany people in Essex and North East London are finding that their local GP surgery no longer offers ear syringing. No doubt this is partly due to a lack of funding, but also because ear syringing is inherently less safe than ear micro suction. Possible side effects of ear syringing or irrigation are ear infection, hearing loss, tinnitus, perforation of the ear drum, and further impaction of the ear wax (i.e. the ear wax gets pushed even harder against the ear drum). Is it any wonder that people are going off walk in ear syringing in North London and are seeking out same day microsuction ear wax removal instead? Unfortunately, the sharp rise in demand has meant that NHS micro suction clinics are now unable to meet the need and waiting times are often over two to three months. You no longer need to wait months for micro suction. Why not save time by going private? It’s not as expensive as you think. Simply head to our booking page and you could be saying goodbye to your wax blockage this week!
Loughton Micro Suction Clinic Prices
|One or Both||Price|
|One ear (or wax too impacted / no wax)**||£50*|
|Both ears (or wax too impacted / no wax)**||£70*|
|Upgrade from one to both ears||£25*|
**Consultation only (no wax present / wax too impacted) If no wax present, will include audiogram and/or ear care advice. If you're not sure both ears are blocked, choose one ear and we will check for you and if both are blocked we will clear both, time permitting and just charge the upgrade fee (excluding out of hours)
Out of hours microsuction appointment (one or both ears / no wax present / wax too impacted)
Home Visit PricesWe also perform ear wax removal in your home, care home or nursing home. If you cannot come to us, we will come to you. Due to the additional time and travel costs, the price is higher than a clinic appointment.Home Visit (one or both ears): £150
Home visit, multiple patients discountFor multiple patients at the same address, we offer a sliding scale discount as less travelling is involved. Please book well in advance.
|Number of patients||Price per patient|
|2 patients||£130 each|
|3 patients||£120 each|
|4 patients||£110 each|
|5 patients||£100 each|
|6 or more||£90 each|
About LoughtonLoughton is a town and civil parish in the Epping Forest District of Essex and is part of the metropolitan area of London and the Greater London Urban Area.  It is located between 11 and 13 miles (21 km) north east of Charing Cross in London, south of the M25 and west of the M11 motorway and has boundaries with Chingford, Waltham Abbey, Theydon Bois, Chigwell and Buckhurst Hill. Loughton includes three conservation areas and there are 56 listed buildings in the town, together with a further 50 that are locally listed. The earliest structure in Loughton is Loughton Camp, an Iron Age earth fort in Epping Forest dating from around 500 BC. Hidden by dense undergrowth for centuries it was rediscovered in 1872. The first references to the site of modern-day Loughton date from the Anglo-Saxon period when it was known as Lukintune (“the farm of Luhha”). The earliest written evidence of this settlement is in the charter of Edward the Confessor in 1062 which granted various estates, including Tippedene (Debden) and Alwartune (Alderton Hall, in Loughton), to Harold Godwinson (later King Harold II) following his re-founding of Waltham Abbey. Following the Norman conquest, the town is also mentioned in the Domesday Book of 1086, with the name Lochintuna. The settlement remained a small village until the early 17th century when the high road was extended north through the forest. The road quickly became the main route from London to Cambridge and East Anglia, and Loughton grew into an important stop with coaching inns. The most significant of the great houses of this period, built as country retreats for wealthy City merchants and courtiers, was Loughton Hall, owned by Mary Tudor two months before she became Queen Mary of England in 1553, and later by the Wroth family from 1578 to 1738. Sir Robert Wroth (c. 1576 – 1614) and his wife Lady Mary Wroth (1587 – c. 1652) entertained many of the great literary figures of the time, including Ben Jonson, at the house. It was rebuilt in 1878 by Revd. J. W. Maitland, whose family held the manor for much of the 19th century. It is now a Veecare Homes care home and is a grade II listed building. Loughton is bounded by Epping Forest to the west and the Roding river valley to the east. After the Epping Forest Act of 1878 prohibited any further expansion of the town into the forest, the forest and the river have formed two natural barriers constraining any expansion westwards or eastwards, and consequently most of the growth in the last 100 years has been through infilling and construction of new housing estates to the north and south of the old town centre, plus the purpose-built suburb of Debden to the north-east. The Roding valley is somewhat marshy and the river is prone to flooding, so construction close to the river is very limited and the majority of the land around it has been designated as a nature reserve or left as open space parkland.
- Old Loughton refers to the original settlement which grew up around Loughton High Road.
- Debden occupies about 650 acres/225 hectares to the north east of Loughton; London County Council built the woodland development between 1947 and 1952 out of county to rehouse people from London whose homes had been destroyed or damaged during the Second World War.
- Debden Green is a hamlet set around an ancient green in the north-east corner of the parish. Debden House in Debden Green is an adult learning and conference centre run by the London Borough of Newham; the grounds include a campsite.
- Goldings Manor is a modern estate of mostly large detached houses built in the grounds of ‘Goldings Manor’, a large mansion demolished after being hit during the Blitz. It comprises four residential streets; Broadstrood, Campions, Garden Way and Stanmore Way.
- Great Woodcote Park is a modern housing estate at the southern end of Loughton, built on the site of the former North Farm.
- Little Cornwall is a hilly area of north-west Loughton closest to Epping Forest characterised by steep hills, weatherboarded houses, narrow lanes and high holly hedges.
- Roding Estate or South Loughton is the area south-east of the London Underground Central line and was mostly built up between the First World War and Second World War.
Things To Do In LoughtonThe National Jazz Archive is housed in Loughton Library and Town Hall; it is the national repository and research centre for printed material, photographs and memorabilia relating to jazz, with an emphasis on British jazz. Founded by jazz trumpeter Digby Fairweather in 1988, it contains an unrivalled collection of British jazz recordings, photographs, posters and memorabilia. The archive holds regular celebrity and live jazz events. Loughton Leisure Centre at Traps Hill, managed by a private operator on behalf of the Epping Forest District Council, includes a swimming pool complex and fitness facilities. Other large commercial sports and leisure facilities are also to be found in the area. Cricket – Loughton Cricket Club was founded in 1879, and plays in the Shepherd Neame Essex League. Its cricket ground, complete with thatched pavilion, and facing the war memorial, is one of the town’s most important open spaces, and originated as a field named Mott’s Piece. Fencing – Loughton Fencing Club meets at Debden Park High School. Golf – Loughton Golf Club owns a 9-hole course in Clays Lane. There are many other golf courses close by, including Abridge Golf and Country Club, Chigwell Golf Club, Chingford Golf Club, Royal Epping Forest Golf Club, Theydon Bois Golf Club, West Essex Golf Club, Woodford Golf Club and Woolston Manor Golf Club. Horse-riding – Horse-riding is very popular in Epping Forest; riders need to be registered with the Epping Forest conservators before they are allowed to ride in the forest. Pine Lodge Riding Centre at Springfield Farm, Loughton, is an ABRS-approved stables. Speedway – High Beach near Loughton is acknowledged by most speedway historians as being the first venue for speedway racing in the UK. The first event was staged on 19 February 1928.
Things To Do Around LoughtonEpping Forest District Museum
The newly redeveloped museum features six galleries, the opportunity to see behind the scenes, a lift making the entire building accessible and lovely new community space for all to use. Epping Forest High Beach Visitor Centre.
The centre has information, maps and walks about the Forest, a bird observation window and gift shop – and volunteers are on hand to help visitors find out more about the wildlife in the Forest, where to go and what is on offer. Epping Forest
The View tells the story of Epping Forest including:
The history of Epping Forest
How it came to be a public open space
What you can see in the Forest
What you can do to help protect it.
Open seven days a week 10am – 5pm all year round including Bank Holidays (closed on Christmas Day & occasional training days). It’s the building with the glass frontage, between the Royal Forest pub and the Queen Elizabeth’s Hunting Lodge, a five to ten minute uphill walk from the Chingford bus and train stations. Small car park opposite and larger car parks at nearby Bury Road and Connaught Water.