Loft Conversions in Chelsea

Recognised throughout Chelsea and the wider London area as one of the leading providers of high quality conversion work, LMB Group Ltd are on hand to create stunning extra bedrooms, bathrooms, home offices or leisure areas.

With decades of experience in the industry, our expert team take care of every aspect of your loft or attic conversion, producing detailed designs before performing all construction work. A designated project manager will oversee every stage, providing you with a point of contact throughout the process.

With full accreditation from all relevant industry associations, along with a 10 year guarantee on work carried out, you can rest assured that you’re in the best hands possible with LMB Group Ltd. For more information about our work throughout the Chelsea area, or to request a free, fixed-price quotation, get in touch today.

Types of Conversion Available:

Did You Know?

  1. Long before its TV depiction as the playground of the wealthy, Chelsea was somewhat of a spiritual epicentre of London's Swinging Sixties - a period of liberation and hedonism that came hot on the heels of wartime austerity. With much of the focus on the King's Road area of the borough, members of The Beatles, Rolling Stones and other major players on the scene were residents here during this time.
  2. Chelsea's image as a prestigious and affluent area potentially stretches back hundreds of years. Back in the 16th century, the manor of Chelsea fell into the hands of the infamous Henry VIII, who installed two of his six wives (Anne of Cleves and Catherine Parr) within the Manor House over the following years - not to mention his daughter, the future Queen Elizabeth I. It's no surprise that the wider area became known as the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea.
  3. Jew's Row, the riverside street now home to Mercedes-Benz Chelsea, was once the address of the world famous Chelsea Bun House. Known as one of the best of its kind in existence, the Bun House counted royalty among its patronage, and was especially popular during the traditional hot cross bun consumption around Easter - some records claim that, on its last Easter in existence in 1839, the Bun House shifted around 250,000 of the things!