From the 1850’s Anglican and Catholic cemeteries have been attached to the two churches in Otahuhu. The Anglican Church dates from 1851 (with cemetery records from 1856 to 1989) and the Catholic, at the corner of Hutton and High Streets, from 1856 (with cemetery records from 1861 to 1982). Both these cemeteries include burials of Fencible settlers, those killed in the New Zealand wars of the 1860’s, and many other early settlers from the area.

During the nineteenth century there was an increasing need to recognise the burial needs of other denominations, as an example the first Presbyterian Church was built in Otahuhu in 1855. Thus, the 3 acre Otahuhu Public Cemetery was constituted on 7 July 1880, to the west of the 1 acre Anglican Cemetery at the corner of Church and Luke Streets. The Anglican Cemetery is now Holy Trinity Memorial Park. The first Trustees were John Gordon, Joseph Elmsley M.D., Andrew Mackenzie Donald, Thomas Stringer and George Hotham.

The Otahuhu Road Board administered the Public Cemetery from 1 August 1894 to 1912. By the 1890’s Anglicans and Catholics from the Otahuhu area were also being buried in the Public Cemetery, but unfortunately burial records date only from 7 February 1894. The Otahuhu Borough Council administered the Public Cemetery from 1912 to 1989 when it joined the new Auckland City. The Cemetery was closed in 1986. The Auckland City Council retains the records of those buried in the Public Cemetery.

This cemetery is situated at the junction of Atkinson Avenue and Luke Street, Otahuhu. There are 5 Commonwealth burials of the 1914-1918 war and 9 of the 1939-1945 war here.

World War 1:
Photo Service No Rank Name Unit Date of Death
38346 Private CHAPMAN, GEORGE Auckland Regiment 25th February 1919
10/2872 Corporal BROOKS, WILLIAM HENRY Wellington Regiment 14th February 1920
13/77 Second Lieutenant HALIDAY, FREDERICK ARTHUR Auckland Mounted Rifles 4th May 1921
55137 Private McCARTHY, ARTHUR JOSEPH 28th, Reinforcements NZEF 6th July 1920
40573 Private JOHNSTON, DAVID Auckland Regiment 20th July 1918
World War 2:
Photo Service No Rank Name Unit Date of Death
NZ4214312 Aircraftman 2nd Class ATKINS, COLIN GRANVILLE Royal New Zealand Air Force 26th May 1943
NZ4216504 Corporal BREADON, JAMES THEODORE Royal New Zealand Air Force 11th August 1944
454404 Private COOPER, ALLAN RAYMOND N.Z. Military Forces 27th February 1946
H 6424 Gunner EVANS, ALBERT GEORGE N.Z. Artillery 26th October 1940
NZ431958 Leading Aircraftman GRAHAM, EDWIN LAWRENCE Royal New Zealand Air Force 4th June 1945
24684 Serjeant McLELLAN, SAMUEL N.Z. Military Forces 19th April 1944
NZ4310378 Sergeant SHARPE, WARREN SELWYN Royal New Zealand Air Force 4th August 1945
NZ421485 Aircraftman 1st Class WALKER, EDWIN ATHOL Royal New Zealand Air Force 6th January 1945
14390 Second Lieutenant WALTERS, JACK DOUGLAS N.Z. Armoured Corps 24th March 1946



This small low farmed island of 179 hectares lies between Motutapu and Waiheke Islands some 11 km northeast of Auckland. Sir John Logan Campbell lived on Motuihe Inland as early as 1843. Robert Graham purchased it for farming in 1858. Purchased by the Crown in 1872, it was a quarantine station for many years. During the 1914-18 war it served an Internment camp for Germans and other aliens and afterwards as a quarantine station. Among its notable prisoners were Count Felix von Luckner and Lieutenant Kirchweiss of the raider “Seeadler” and Dr Schultz- Governor of German Samoa. Lt. Cdr. Count Felix von Luckner, who with his sailing ship “Seeadler” accounted for 86,000 tons of allied shipping before being captured in the Cook Islands. In 1917 von Luckner and his crew made a daring escape from Motuihe, commandeered a vessel and sailed over 900 km north where they were eventually captured at the Kermadec Islands. The 80 or so internees were transferred to Narrow Neck, Devonport 16 December 1918 to make room for the passengers and crew of the R.M.S. Makura who were infected with Influenza. The New Zealand Herald of 2-5 December 1918 listed 39 men, 24 women, 10 children and 2 infants, passengers who were to be landed at Motuihe.

Motuihe Island is now part of the Hauraki Gulf Maritime Park.

Recorded graves in the Motuihe Island Cemetery include:

  1. Headstone:
    Private F. D. BRADBURY, Home Service Section, died 12.11.1918. N.Z.E.F.
    N.Z.Herald, 14 Nov 1918: Roll of Honour – BRADBURY, on November 12,1918, of influenza and pneumonia, at Motuihe Island (guard), Frederick Donovan, dearly loved husband of Myrtle W.Bradbury, Pakuranga Aged 30 years.

  2. Headstone:
    In memory of Kenneth McLEOD, Seamen, R.M.S. Makura, died 6.12.18. Age 25.
    N.Z.Herald, 9 December 1918: One of the seamen, Denis (sic) had died of pneumonia on Friday right. The deceased was one of the first patients taken ashore. The interment took place on the island yesterday.

  3. Headstone:
    In memory of Thomas ROWAN, seaman R.M.S. Makura, died 9.12.18. Aged 49.
    N.Z.Herald, 11 Dec 1918; Deaths at Motuihe – Mr Thomas Rowan, an A.B.

  4. Headstone:
    In memory of J. Johnston Greaser, R.M.S. Makura, died 10.12.18. Aged 33.
    N.Z. Herald, 11 Dec 1918 Deaths at Motuihe – Mr J.Johnston, a fireman.

  5. Plot without a headstone.

  6. Indecipherable headstone: Patrick FINNIGAN (?Finnugan or Finnucan)
    5 or 6 may be the grave of a smallpox victim of 1873 :Lorrie Walsh: Motuihe, the History of Auckland’s Lovely Marine Park, (1937), p9.

  7. Headstone:
    Ethel BROWNING, wife of Captain E.J.Browning, who died at Motuihe Island on 19th Dec 1918 whilst voluntarily nursing influenza patients from R.M.S. Makura. Aged 28 years. Her Life for Others.
    N.Z.Herald, 20 Dec 1918: BROWNING. On Dec 19, 1918 on Motuihe Island, Ethel, dearly beloved wife of Lieutenant E.J.Browning, Asst. Adj-General, Auckland Military District and only daughter of G.V. Kemsley Esq. and Mrs Kemsley of Waikanae, whilst voluntarily nursing influenza patients from R.M.S. Makura. Interred on Motuihe Island yesterday.

The island reverted to a public domain in 1963 and with its attractive swimming beaches on either side of the narrow isthmus that offer sheltered conditions in any winds, kiosk selling refreshments and toilets, it is very popular for day visitors during summer months. Access is by ferry which depart at regular scheduled times. There is limited accommodation and camping, and barbeques are available for day visitors to use (bookings are essential).

This cemetery is on Motuihe Island, Hauraki Gulf, Auckland, and is approximately 16 kilometres from Auckland, east of Rangitoto. The cemetery is located at Cemetery Point, at the north end of the island. The island was purchased by the New Zealand government in 1873 for use as a quarantine station. It was used as an internment camp during the 1914-1918 War, and was known as H.M.S. “Tamaki” in both World Wars. There is 1 Commonwealth burial of the 1914-1918 war here.

BRADBURY, FREDERICK DONOVAN Private 12th November 1918




This cemetery is situated at the junction of McKenzie Road and Kirkbride Road, Mangere. There is 1 Commonwealth burial of the 1914-1918 war and 5 of the 1939-1945 war here.

World War 1:
Photo Service Rank Name Regiment Date of death Age
52202 Private HAMILTON, GEORGE Auckland Regiment, N.Z.E.F. 17/11/1918 Unknown
World War 2:
Photo Service Rank Name Regiment Date of death Age
436421 Private ASHWIN, CECIL DON N.Z. Army Service Corps 27/09/1941 19
5/1/2281 Private GREANEY, ROBERT DUFF N.Z. Military Forces 20/05/1942 19
67057 Serjeant UNDRILL, ARTHUR LESLIE N.Z. Infantry 23/07/1942 24
6291 Ordinary Seaman GRIFFITH, ROWLAND WILLIAM Royal New Zealand Navy 06/07/1943 24
1916 Pilot Officer CRAIG, FRANCIS WILLIAM Royal New Zealand Air Force 25/10/1943 35



View from cemetery across Manukau Harbour towards South Auckland


The cemetery is in Hillsborough Road, Hillsborough, Auckland. There is 1 Commonwealth burial of the 1914-1918 war and 24 of the 1939-1945 war here.

World War 1
Photo Service Rank Name Regiment

Date of death

35212 Private MINOGUE, MICHAEL JOSEPH N.Z. Training Unit

18 Dec 1916

World War 2
Photo Service Rank Name Regiment

Date of death

8743 Private TIMMINS, CECIL HAROLD N.Z. Infantry

23 Jul 1943


25 Jul 1944

413860 Leading Aircraftman LAMBOURNE, BRYAN WALTER RNZAF

11 Sep 1941


16 Dec 1941

800147 Captain McDONALD, ROBERT HENRY N.Z. Military Forces

16 Dec 1942

63835 Corporal MORAN, KENNETH NOEL PATRICK N.Z. Infantry

13 Jun 1946

T/124X Engine Room Artificer HURT, FREDERICK NORMAN RNZN

04 Jan 1945

1/18/210 Lieutenant HINE, CHARLES PERCY N.Z. Infantry

24 Mar 1941

20240 Captain PEPPER, CYRIL STENNART N.Z. Artillery

30 May 1943

474938 Officer Cadet YOLLAND, LESLIE SANIGAR N.Z. Training Unit

30 Aug 1942


10 Oct 1944

569887 Private JOHNSON, CYRIL JOHN (TIM) N.Z. Military Forces

05 May 1942

48243 Serjeant HOCKENHULL, JACK N.Z. Armoured Corps

13 Jan 1943

1/22/297 Private BOUGHTON, ANDREW JOHN N.Z. Military Forces

03 Jul 1942

1/6/313 Signalman COCKER, ROBERT HENRY N.Z. Corps of Signals

21 Feb 1942

5/1/916 Serjeant JACKSON, WALTER JAMES DOMNEY N.Z. Military Forces

16 Jan 1942

D/MX/48723 Ordnance Artificer COPPLESTONE, ERNEST FREDERICK Royal Navy

27 Aug 1944

1/14/885 Trooper BYRN, DOUGLAS HORACE STORRING N.Z. Armoured Corps

14 Jun 1942

1/16/273 Gunner DRYSDALE, CHARLES JAMES N.Z. Artillery

18 Sep 1942

483851 Private FOSTER, ALLEN CRANLEIGH N.Z. Military Forces

15 Sep 1943

800934 Corporal GROGAN, EDWARD ALFRED N.Z. Military Forces

21 Jul 1943

282112 Lieutenant RICHTER, JOHN LLEWELYN RAE N.Z. Military Forces

05 Dec 1943

812288 Private COOK, ARTHUR FRANK N.Z. Military Forces

16 Jun 1944

416822 Aircraftman 2nd Class CROWHURST, JACK RNZAF

14 Jan 1945


(C) 2007 P R Lascelles

The cemetery is at 100, St. Andrew’s Road, Epsom, Auckland, in the grounds of St. Andrew’s Church. There are 2 Commonwealth burials of the 1914-1918 war and 1 of the 1939-1945 war here.

World War 1:

BURNS, JOHN CULLEN 56092 Serjeant Major 23/08/1918
FERGUSON, ALEXANDER BURNS Sub-Lieutenant 14/07/1920

World War 2:

KIRK, THOMAS EVERTON NZ40649 Pilot Officer 14/11/1940



Auckland City
Epsom (St Andrew) Churchyard +
Hillsborough Cemetery
Mangere Public Cemetery
Motuihe Island Cemetery
Otahuhu Public Cemetery
Otahuhu Roman Catholic Cemetery
Otahuhu Anglican Cemetery Memorial Park
Purewa Public Cemetery
Remuera (St Mark’s) Churchyard +
Rotoroa Island Cemetery +
Waikaraka Park Cemetery
Franklin District
Bombay (St Peter’s) Anglican Church Cemetery
Bombay Presbyterian Church Cemetery
Pokeno (Fraser Road) Public Cemetery
Pukekohe Public Cemetery
Tahuna Pa Road Maori Cemetery
Tuakau Public Cemetery
Waiuku Public Cemetery
Manukau City
Clevedon (St Andrew’s) Presbyterian Churchyard +
Howick Public Cemetery
Manukau Memorial Gardens
Papatoetoe (St John’s) Presbyterian Churchyard
North Shore City
Albany Public Cemetery +
Birkenhead Anglican Cemetery +
Birkenhead Catholic Cemetery +
Birkenhead Public Cemetery
Devonport (O’Neill’s Point) Cemetery +
New Zealand Naval Memorial, Devonport
Papakura District
Drury (St John) Anglican Church Cemetery +
Drury Presbyterian Cemetery +
Mauku (St. Brides) Anglican Churchyard
Papakura Public Cemetery
Rodney District
Helensville Cemetery
Kaukapakapa Public Cemetery
Kumeu Anglican Cemetery
Leigh Public Cemetery
Matakana Public Cemetery
Port Albert Public Cemetery
Puhoi Public Cemetery
Warkworth Anglican Church Cemetery
Warkworth Presbyterian Public Cemetery
Wellsford Public Cemetery
Waitakere City
Auckland (Waikumete) Cemetery
Auckland (Waikumete) Crematorium +
Auckland Provincial Memorial +
Hobsonville Presbyterian Cemetery
Swanson Public Cemetery
Thames – Coromandel Peninsula
Coromandel (Buffalo) Public Cemetery
Omahu Public Cemetery
Tararu Public Cemetery
Thames (Parawai) Maori Cemetery
Thames (Shortland) Public Cemetery
Thames (Totara) Memorial Park
Whitianga Public Cemetery
Hauraki Plains
Paeroa Public Cemetery
Waihi Public Cemetery
Photograph Request

If you require a copy of a photo of a War Grave, please send me an email (click “Contact” heading below) and don’t forget to include the location, the name and service number


If you have family details (including photos) that you would like added to a soldier’s webpage, please email me by clicking the “Contact” heading above.



Memorial to the casualties of WW1 & WW2 who are commemorated in New Zealand. It includes web links, photographs and service details of those remembered.

Commonwealth War Graves Commission
Auckland War Memorial Museum
Cenotaph Database
Further Research Links
How to Access
Click on a region name or area on the map to access the index of War Graves and Memorials in that Region.

To access the a photo, click on the Poppy next to the name.

To access the records at War Graves Commission, click on the name

If you have family details (including photos) that you would like added to a webpage, please email me by clicking the “Contact” heading above

Furniture Movers – What They Do


In this recent review, we discussed the advantages of using Furniture Movers in Auckland, New Zealand. The primary reason for this is because of the high quality services they offer. Most people will not be moving very often in this city, as the population density is low and the transportation methods are good. A good number of families move into the suburb of Ponsonby, and if they are looking to relocate to Auckland, there are numerous reasons for this. One reason is the excellent transport system and another is the lower crime rate.

The majority of Auckland properties are privately owned, so when it comes to relocating belongings, you have a lot of freedom. Furniture movers in Auckland can help you with this by providing a safe environment for your belongings. Another advantage is that you do not have to worry about the cost since it is your responsibility to cover any damage that occurs during transport. When selecting a moving company, you will want to make sure that they have experience relocating personal belongings, since it can be tricky. Many companies will choose their customers, and when looking at an Auckland moving company, you want to make sure that they choose you.

The best way to find a good furniture movers in Auckland, is to ask your family and friends for recommendations. Another good place to look is the phone book, as you should be able to get some good listings. It is also a good idea to compare the rates between different furniture moving company in Auckland. If you are considering hiring a moving company, the first thing that you need to do, before contacting them, is to get quotes from a few local moving companies. The quotes you receive will allow you to compare the cost, service, and reputation between each moving company.

There are many ways that you can get quotes for your moving needs. You can contact the individual moving companies themselves or you can go online and contact several reputable movers. If you are going to choose an Auckland mover based solely on price, you may find yourself disappointed. Some companies will quote you a cheap price just because they are doing a bulk order and it saves them money. However, in order to move all of your belongings in a timely manner, you will need to pay extra for this service.

Before choosing your moving company, you should research the moving industry in Auckland to see what other people recommend. You can do a search in the phone book or online. Keep in mind that you want to use a company that has been in business for several years, and that offers quality service. It is important to find Auckland furniture mover that offers you a free estimate, because this will give you an idea of how much it will cost to move your belongings in addition to the actual services they will provide.

Once you know what kind of help you need, you will be ready to begin your search for a good moving company in Auckland. Many moving professionals will offer free estimates over the phone or online. This gives you a sense of what services you can expect from these individuals, before you begin your job. However, you should remember that not all moving companies have free estimates. Some will charge you a small sign up fee when you call them to schedule a pick up and delivery date. If you are moving to an entirely new home, and do not yet own the home, this may be a fine way to save some money.

The next thing you need to do is determine what type of transportation services you need from your moving company. There are different methods available, and each movers will offer you something a little different. If you are moving large and bulky belongings, then having two transport trucks is probably necessary. If you are moving to smaller and lighter items, a single transport truck may be sufficient. If you have any questions about the size of the equipment you will need, simply ask the moving company you are considering using.

Furniture movers in Auckland will take care of many details when it comes time to move your household items into your new home. They will pack up your belongings and take them to your new home. Then they will unpack everything, and if space is an issue, they will even store it at another location until it is needed elsewhere. After that, they will load everything back onto the trucks and drive them away. It is really quite simple, and all that you need to worry about once you have made contact with one of these Auckland movers is making sure that your belongings reach their new home in one piece.

How Can I Move My Car To New Zealand From Australia?


Car removal in Auckland can be quite easy, with the number of companies who provide this service. The most important thing is to know what type of services you need before deciding on a company to remove your car. For example, if you have special needs such as a wheelchair lift or awning, these companies may not offer these options. Also, there are companies who offer only towing or breaking down services, so do some research and find a company who can do it all for you.

Car removal in Auckland is best left to professionals who will manage everything from beginning to end. Experienced and qualified professionals are experienced in providing different types of removal solutions. There are many advantages to hiring a professional company, which include lower monthly fees. This means that you can plan ahead for your next move, which is also more cost effective.

Car removal in Auckland is done using special equipment that has the ability to break down and load into your vehicle. The equipment uses cranes and other strong lifting and moving power to lift the car off the ground. They are able to do this securely and safely, while also using minimal amounts of fuel to move the car at one time. The lifting force also ensures that the vehicle is not damaged by the process. This means that no matter where you are transferring your car, you are guaranteed that it is protected by the removal services.

Professional car removal companies in Auckland also have the expertise to dismantle large vehicles so that you do not have to. If your car cannot be moved on its own, they can do this for you and also make sure that your car is not damaged during the process. Car removal companies will also provide you with advice on how to transport your vehicle properly. Transporting the vehicle over some of the remote rural tracks can prove to be difficult, so having professionals do the job for you ensure that your car is transported to the appropriate location.

Car removal services can provide a variety of different methods of removal for your vehicle. Many people choose to have their cars removed through the airport, which is the easiest and most convenient option. However, if the vehicle cannot be driven onto the airport property, some will offer alternative transportation services to make the trip easier on the individuals involved. Car removal companies in Auckland are very familiar with the many ways to remove vehicles from and to re-arrange belongings in airport properties. They can help you choose the best options depending on your individual circumstances.

Car removal companies in Auckland offer a great deal of moving support to businesses and individuals alike. Whether you need packing supplies or rental equipment, relocation services know how to get your belongings where you need them. They will also ensure that your vehicle is insured during the move and have staff on hand to assist you throughout the process. You can relax during the move, knowing that your belongings are being safely and securely moved.

A car removal company in Auckland offers a full range of mobile removal and storage services. You can schedule storage rentals prior to moving day, allowing you plenty of time to make other arrangements, such as packing materials and driving the vehicle to your new home. Vehicles can also be organised and removed at your own pace and for the shortest duration possible. Moving a vehicle can be a stressful experience and can be avoided with the help of professionals. Your removal company will take the stress out of relocating your vehicle and make the entire moving process easy and stress free. You can focus on packing, loading and driving, allowing the rest of the week to be spent enjoying your new home.

Car removal companies in Auckland are also familiar with the ins and outs of airport property, and the best way to approach the process. They can also provide insurance for items used in the move, so you don’t have to worry about any fragile or valuable items getting lost during the move. They are also aware of the loading and unloading processes, so they can help you avoid delays or problems with access at either destination. You can call up and ask about all the details, including pricing and options, in order to get the most out of your trip. They can also provide advice on how to keep your belongings safe through security measures, and if there is anything special you should be made aware of. Whatever you decide to do with your vehicle, you can be confident that your removal company will be ready to offer expert service.

Scaffolding Hire Services


When you require scaffolding hire in Wellington, the most efficient and fastest way to find people who will provide you with top-notch scaffolding is through the internet. Using scaffolding hire Wellington as a starting point is advisable, since it will make your search more manageable. When you select a specific company from the search engine listings, go on to read reviews about the scaffolds being used, the reputation of the company in question and contact details of the company itself. You can also read feedback on other scaffolding hire Wellington companies by using this method, which is quite time consuming. If you need additional information on any scaffolding hire Wellington companies, you can contact their customer service department. There is a lot of feedback available online about scaffolding hire in Wellington, so finding what you are looking for is not a problem. scaffoldme.co.nz

There are a number of different scaffolding types available that you can use when constructing buildings or doing any kind of repair on your premises. Scaffolds are basically steel frames or tubing used to hold up beams and columns. They are designed to provide support at points where the weight of the building materials exceeds that which can be supported by the frames and columns. You may see scaffold racks being used where columns and beams are suspended from the scaffold towers. The racks are also useful if there are very high mounds of snow to be cleared or any other such height that the snow couldn’t clear on its own.

When you are hiring scaffolding services in Wellington, it is important to ensure that you are hiring high quality scaffolding machines. Most scaffolding hire Wellington companies will have several different types of scaffolding on offer, including modular scaffolds and pre-made scaffolds. It is important to make sure that you are getting the scaffolding construction that you require. These days, it is also possible to source high quality scaffolding that you can assemble at the site.

There are many different benefits to using scaffolding hire Wellington services. The first and most obvious benefit is the fact that you won’t have to lug your scaffolding machines around the city; they will be delivered and ready to use at your location. The process is quite simple; the scaffolds are hoisted into place and left to do their job, which consists of securely holding the cables upright while allowing access to all parts of the tower. This is certainly a time-saving measure for the company.

The scaffolds will also require minimal maintenance once they have been assembled. The first thing that will have to be done is to assemble them properly to ensure that they work as they should. Most scaffolding installation professionals will advise you to put the top rail on first. This ensures that the scaffolding is secure and allows for the scaffolds to be properly bolted down on top of each other. Once the top rail is on, the rest of the scaffolding can be placed onto the frame, and then the bottom rail bolted onto the frame also.

The scaffolding hire Wellington services company will then provide you with a detailed maintenance program detailing how each part of the scaffolding is going to be looked after once they have been put together. This is a fairly standard maintenance schedule, but it is recommended that you review it in detail to make sure that it is still current, and it shows just how serious a job you are dealing with every time you erect scaffolding in New Zealand. Anytime scaffolding is used for any residential or commercial construction project, there is a chance that there could be some damage done to the scaffolding; therefore, it is critical to know how you scaffold is going to be looked after once the job is complete. By having scaffolding hire Wellington services in your corner, you are not only being able to take advantage of one of the most reliable construction resources, but you are also ensuring that scaffolding is looked after on a regular basis.

The scaffolds used are of course not cheap, so any way you can save money on these structures is important. In addition, if the scaffolding hire services you contract with are able to provide you with high quality scaffolding, chances are that you are going to have them for a very long time. This means that you can keep the scaffolding in peak condition, or in the best condition possible depending upon what task you are completing and where you are working. If you are having any major or minor repairs done to the scaffolding, or you are simply in need of new scaffolding parts, it is possible to have scaffolds re-ordered whenever necessary. In fact, many scaffolding hire services can offer an extensive range of scaffolding parts and accessories, which are something that you do not have access to unless you have a personal relationship with the business.

No matter where you are completing your construction work, or how complex or simple the task is, the use of scaffolding is an essential part of the process. Without scaffolding, there is no way to erect high scaffolding towers and other structures at heights high enough to reach the upper floors of commercial buildings, or to erect any other type of structure that requires a scaffold. A good scaffold company will be able to offer scaffolding hire services in Wellington, New Zealand, no matter what kind of work you are doing and no matter what your needs or wants are. Regardless of whether you are having a small project or a very large one completed, it is always a good idea to contract with a professional scaffolding company. With their help and expert advice, you can make sure that your job is completed to your satisfaction, and without any problems.