- All drivers CRB checked
- Minimum fare £2.50
- Open 365 days a year
- Free text back service
- 37% cheaper than black cabs
Wolverhampton Airport Transfers
Yellow Wolverhampton Taxis is a leading airport taxis and transfers team that has been serving Wolverhampton for the past 15 years. We specialise in taxis from Wolverhampton to all major airports, these include Birmingham Airport – BHX, Gatwick Airport – LGW, Heathrow Airport – LHR, Luton Airport – LTN, Manchester Airport – MAN, Stansted Airport- STN and East Midlands Airport – EMA.
We are a 38% cheaper option when travelling from Wolverhampton to Birmingham Airport.
Choice of vehicles
We have a wide range of vehicles including executive vehicles, estate vehicles, wheel chair accessible vehicles and mini buses.
We have over fifty drivers serving the needs of the community. Whether it be a family embarking on a summer holiday, a business traveller or picking up executives from the airport you can trust Yellow Taxis to provide a professional and reliable service that will transport you safely, in comfort and, most importantly, on time every time.
We will do everything possible to make your journey run as smoothly as possible, to insure this, Walsall Airport Transfers only use drivers who have impeccable knowledge of at least 5 outlying areas and at least 5 years’ experience in the transport trade.
Every passenger is assigned a customer care manager who will do everything possible to insure that you enjoy a safe and reliable service. The customer care manager will email/phone you to confirm the booking.
We offer a free wake up call for all passengers travelling from the U.K, this gives you peace of mind that we have not forgot you and that we will be there on time.
For a small fee you can upgrade to our executive transfer service.
Wolverhampton is a city and metropolitan borough in the West Midlands, England. In the 2011 census, the local government district had population of 249,470. Wolverhampton's urban population at the time of the 2001 census was given as 251,462, and was the second largest component of the West Midlands Urban Area which makes it part of the second largest urban area in the United Kingdom. By this reckoning it is the 12th largest city in England outside London. For Eurostat purposes Wolverhampton is a NUTS 3 region (code UKG39). People from Wolverhampton are known as Wulfrunians.
Historically a part of Staffordshire, and forming part of the metropolitan county of the West Midlands from 1974, the city is commonly recognised as being named after Lady Wulfrun, who founded the town in 985: its name coming from Anglo-Saxon Wulfrūnehēantūn = "Wulfrūn's high or principal enclosure or farm". Prior to the Norman Conquest, the area's name appears only as variants of Heantune or Hamtun, the prefix Wulfrun or similar appearing in 1070 and thereafter. Alternatively, the city may have earned its original name from Wulfereēantūn = "Wulfhere's high or principal enclosure or farm" after the Mercian King, who tradition tells us established an abbey in 659, though no evidence of an abbey has been found.
The city grew initially as a market town with specialism within the woollen trade. During and after the Industrial Revolution, the city became a major industrial centre, with mining (mostly coal, limestone and iron ore) as well as production of steel, japanning, locks, motorcycles and cars – including the first vehicle to hold the Land speed record at over 200 mph. Today, the major industries within the city are both engineering based (including a large aerospace industry) and within the service sector.
A local tradition states that King Wulfhere of Mercia founded an abbey of St Mary at Wolverhampton in 659.
Wolverhampton is recorded as being the site of a decisive battle between the unified Mercian Angles and West Saxons against the raiding Danes in 910, although sources are unclear as to whether the battle itself took place in Wednesfield or Tettenhall.The Mercians and West Saxons claimed a decisive victory and the field of Woden is recognised by numerous place names in Wednesfield.
In Victorian times, Wolverhampton grew to be a wealthy town mainly due to the huge amount of industry that occurred as a result of the abundance of coal and iron deposits in the area. The remains of this wealth can be seen in local houses such as Wightwick Manor and The Mount (both built for the Mander family, prominent varnish and paint manufacturers), and Tettenhall Towers. Many other houses of similar stature were built only to be demolished in the 1960s and 1970s.
From the 18th century, Wolverhampton was well known for production of the japanned ware and steel jewellery.
The renowned 18th and 19th century artists Joseph Barney (1753–1832), Edward Bird (1772–1819), George Wallis (1811–1891) were all born in Wolverhampton and initially trained as japanned ware painters.
The School of Practical Art was opened in 1850s and eventually became a close associate of the Art Gallery. Among its students and teachers were Robert Jackson Emerson (1878–1944), Sir Charles Wheeler (Emerson's most famous pupil and the sculptor of the fountains in Trafalgar Square), Sara Page who established her studio in Paris, and many other artists and sculptors recognized locally and nationally.