The vibrant community of Burwood is just 14 km from the Central Busines District of Melbourne. Burwood is the home to a juvenile centre, Allambie Reception Centre, Princess Elizabeth Kindergarten for the Deaf, Orana Methodist Children’s Home and two retirement villages – Fountain Court and Cameron Close. Burwood has a lot of options for education including primary and private schools. The prestigious Deakin University is one of the popular choices for those present in and around Burwood. There are two shopping strips located in Burwood, both of which contain a lot of shops fulfilling the needs of the residents of Burwood.
Due to its various facilities available nearby unlike many places, it has witnessed a lot of people move in. If you are one of those looking to make Burwood your home, we can help you with the relocation. Move My Stuff has a lot of centres in and around the eastern suburbs of Melbourne and who is the better option than the removalists who have been working in the same area for more than 15 years! As we know the lay of the land better than any other removalists, we will make your relocation smooth and hassle-free.
We understand that everything relocation is far different than the other and we do our best to accommodate our customer’s requirements in every one of them. We are one of the most reliable relocation services in Melbourne and its surrounding area and we make sure that our services justify the value for the money you spend on your relocation.
Some Cool Facts about Burwood
- The name of the place, Burwood, was named after a house in the same name built by Sir James Palmer in the year 1852. Ballyshanassy was the name of the area where the first settlement was witnessed in the year 1858 which was further changed to Norwood and finally to Burwood.
- In the year 1904, Burwood had a total population of just about 600 people with a savings bank, a post office and two churches, and the area was surrounded by farms and market gardens.
- The major reason for the development of Burwood came in the early 1910s because of the extension of the Toorak Road timeline which was further developed along the Burwood Highway post World War II.