- All drivers CRB checked
- Minimum fare £2.50
- Open 365 days a year
- Free text back service
- 37% cheaper than black cabs
Staffordshire Airport Transfers
Staffordshire Airport Transfers
We specialise in taxis from Staffordshire to all major airports including Gatwick Airport – LGW, Heathrow Airport – LHR, Luton Airport – LTN, Manchester Airport – MAN, Stansted Airport- STN and East Midlands Airport – EMA.
Please note the minmum price for an airport transfer is £20.00.
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.
Stafford is the county town of Staffordshire, in the West Midlands region of England. It lies approximately 16 miles (26 km) north of Wolverhampton and 18 miles (29 km) south of Stoke-on-Trent, adjacent to the M6 motorway Junction 13 to Junction 14. The population of
Stafford was given in the 2001 census as 63,681, with that of the wider borough of Stafford as 122,000, making Stafford the fourth largest settlement in the Ceremonial county, after Stoke-on-Trent, Tamworth and Newcastle-under-Lyme.
Stafford was one of Æthelflæd's military campaign bases and extensive archaeological investigations, and recent re-examination and interpretation of that evidence now shows her new burh was producing, in addition to the Stafford Ware pottery, food for her army (butchery, grain processing, baking), coinage and weaponry, but apparently no other crafts and there were few imports
Redevelopment began in the late 12th century, and while the church, the main north to south street (Greengate) and routes through the late Saxon industrial quarter to the east remained, in other ways the town plan changed. A motte was constructed on the western side of the peninsula, overlooking a ford, and facing the site of the main castle of Stafford, on the hill at Castle Church, west of the town. Tenements were laid out over the whole peninsula and trade and crafts flourished until the early 14th century, when there was another upset probably associated with the plague of Black Death, which was followed in the mid 16th century by another revival.
In 1837 the Grand Junction Railway built the first railway line (Birmingham to Warrington) and station in the town, and at Warrington this linked, via another line, with the Liverpool to Manchester railway. Birmingham provided the first connection to London. Other lines followed, Stafford became a significant junction and this helped attract a number of industries to the town.
Stafford Gatehouse Theatre is the town's main entertainment and cultural venue. The Met Studio within the Gatehouse is a dedicated venue for stand-up comedy and alternative live music. There is an art gallery in the Shire Hall. Staffordshire County Showground, just outside the town, is the venue for many national and local events. There is an annual Shakespeare Festival at Stafford Castle.
Stafford railway station was once a major hub on the railway network, but Beeching's closure of the Stafford and Uttoxeter Railway, and the Shropshire Union Railway to Shrewsbury and beyond completely halted east-west traffic via Stafford.