View across river Thames to Westminster Lonon in Middlesex

Airport Transfers to and from London Middlesex

We supply airport taxi transfers to and from London Middlesex in chauffeur-driven cars across the county to all UK airports and UK ports including Heathrow, Gatwick, London City Airport, Luton and StanstedBristol Airport,  as well as Southampton Airport, Dover,  Tilbury Docks and Portsmouth. Get an instant quote and book online, it couldn’t be easier, with no hidden additional costs. Cars Exec run London Middlesex airport transfers from the city of London, Greater London, Hounslow, Hillingdon, Ealing, Brent, Harrow, Haringey, Enfield, Richmond upon Thames, and Barnet. The inner London boroughs of Camden, Hackney, Hammersmith and Fulham, Islington, Kensington and Chelsea, Tower Hamlets, Westminster, and the surrounding countryside.

Cars-Exec® provide chauffeur-driven cars, our prices are at competitive rates, in the comfort of our gleaming, comfortable and exclusive chauffeur-driven airport cars.

Our prompt, reliable 24-hour airport taxi service to and from anywhere in the UK, as well as the London airports, is available in a choice of:

  • BMW 7 Series extra-long-wheelbase,
  • BMW 5 Series Estate Tourer,
  • BMW 5 Series saloon,
  • Viano 5 and 6 seaters,
  • Viano 7 and 8 seaters for larger groups.​

Your return pick up will be assured with us. No waiting for airport shuttles, our executive chauffeurs will be there to meet you at the airport,  no matter when your flight arrives as they constantly monitor your flight. They will then whisk you home, smoothly and safely, while you set back, relax and perhaps catch up on sleep.

We provide executive airport transfers to and from London Middlesex to the following airports:

Our executive airport transfer service to and from London Middlesex includes:

  • A meet and Greet service
  • Executive chauffeur-driven airport taxi of your choice
  • A smart professional driver
  • Punctuality
  • Flight monitoring for your arrival and return
  • Assisting you with your luggage
  • Comfortable journey.
  • A friendly service.
  • Prior knowledge of your destination and return requirements

Book Cars Exec® from London Middlesex today, chauffeur services at comparable taxi rates.

Airports transfers to and from London Middlesex
Personal and Corporate Chauffeur Services in and around London Middlesex

Professional corporate travel

We provide a professional service to business clients and VIPs visiting London Middlesex and travelling to and from London. Using an executive car taxi service, we will ensure you or your guests get a professional, discreet and courteous service every time.

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UK Cruise Ship Transfers from London Middlesex

Looking for a taxi transfer to and from a Cruise Ship Terminal in London Middlesex? Why not start your cruise in style, we offer cost-effective travel from London Middlesex to the following ports:

With many years experience in ensuring our customers arrive at their destination on time, Cars Exec offer the very best in service with our excellent chauffeurs.

Our chauffeur-driven taxi service provides comfort, style and luxury, all in one trip, to any of the major UK cruise ports from your home or airport. We will then be there on your return, ready to take care of you and your luggage, returning you home with the minimum of stress.

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Special Event Chauffeur Services in London Middlesex

Want to make your special event even more stylish? We will sweep you off to a day at the races, a concert, a birthday treat or even a proposal in our comfortable, luxurious cars. Just sit back and relax as you ride in style in an executive chauffeur-driven hire,

  • Wimbledon
  • Birthday Treat / Surprise
  • Cheltenham Literature Festival
  • The Cheltenham Horse Races
  • Ascot
  • Silverstone
  • Wembley / O2 Arena
  • Anniversary celebrations.

Our VIP car service is the perfect prestige car hire service for you if you want to make the right impression but at comparable taxi prices.

Find out more about the county of Middlesex and London

Did you know that Middlesex, a historic county of southeastern England, includes the whole of central London north of the River Thames and surrounding areas to the north and west? Most of Middlesex, for administrative purposes, became part of Greater London in 1965.

Middlesex is the smallest English county after Rutland but the third most populous in Britain. Middlesex is certainly the most urban county, being almost wholly covered by London and its outgrowths. Middlesex has been called “the Capital County” as the home of the capital city (whether you think that is London or Westminster).

An unbroken townscape stretches from one side of the county to the other. This does however just link town to town without always erasing the distinctiveness of each Middlesex town and village.

The City of London and Westminster

Most distinctive are the City of London and the City of Westminster adjoining it, the former housing the financial institutions of the kingdom and the latter its social, cultural and political institutions, and of course the top shops.

The City of London is unique in being governed mainly by the business community which are, after all, its main inhabitants. London, by whatever definition, is a unique city and for all its faults the greatest, and most wondrous in the land, and second only to Edinburgh in any honest list of favourites.

The change of perceptions, the growth of London and its monolithic grip on the imagination, have confined the name of Middlesex in many minds to the outer suburban fringe. Here there is a distinct suburban life. This is a mixture of calm communities, small towns and the commuter belt. Within it, towns such as Enfield, Ruislip and Uxbridge are distinct and loathe calling themselves “London”.

Middlesex is bounded on three sides by rivers; the Lea forms the eastern border with Essex, the Colne forms the western with Buckinghamshire and Hertfordshire, and the great River Thames is the southern border, against Surrey and Kent. Hertfordshire lies to the north. Some rural life survives along the Colne Valley forming Middlesex’s western border and the northern stretches surrounding Potter’s Bar. Potters Bar itself is a town separated from the conurbation, if individually urbanized in its own way.

The History of Middlesex

The River Thames was the key to the history of Middlesex. From about 8000 bce traders and settlers used the Thames as their waterway. During the Iron Age (c. 500 bce) settlements existed at Brentford and Heathrow. In the 1st century bce, Belgic tribes had established themselves in southeastern England, and Middlesex formed part of the Catuvellauni territory. The Romans set up outposts at what became Staines and Brentford. In the early 5th century ce the Saxons began to colonize the area. Positioned as it was between the East and West Saxons, the region soon obtained its modern name (meaning “middle Saxons”); the earliest written record of it is in the form Middelseaxan, in a charter of 704.

From early times Middlesex was dominated by the City of London, which in the 12th century obtained the right of appointing the sheriff of the county. It was for centuries the county retreat of royalty and wealthy London merchants. The most outstanding building is the royal palace of Hampton Court; other mansions include Osterley, Syon, and Swakeleys. During early modern times, the urban area of London expanded beyond the boundaries of the City of London into parts of Middlesex such as the present-day London boroughs of Tower Hamlets, Westminster, Camden, and Islington. By the late 19th century, London had grown to encompass all of southeastern Middlesex.

In 1888 the new County of London assumed the administration of 50 square miles (130 square km) of Middlesex, with 2.5 million inhabitants, and the new administrative county of Middlesex governed the remaining area. The administrative county acquired its own sheriff, and the site of its traditional courthouse in Parliament Square, Westminster, was deemed still in the county of Middlesex for the purpose of holding sessions of the peace.

During the early 20th century, suburban London expanded to cover most of Middlesex. A new metropolitan county, Greater London, was established (April 1, 1965) under the 1963 London Government Act incorporated most of the area of Middlesex, along with parts of neighbouring counties. Outer London boroughs created wholly or in part from former Middlesex authorities include Hounslow, Hillingdon, Ealing, Brent, Harrow, Haringey, Enfield, Richmond upon Thames, and Barnet. The inner London boroughs of Camden, Hackney, Hammersmith and Fulham, Islington, Kensington and Chelsea, Tower Hamlets, Westminster, and the City of London also lie within the boundaries of the historic county of Middlesex. While most of Middlesex lies in the metropolitan county of Greater London, the urban districts of Staines and Sunbury-on-Thames lie within the administrative county of Surrey, and Potters Bar in Hertfordshire. Under the Administration of Justice Act (1964) the Middlesex area of London was deemed a county for purposes of law. The name Middlesex continues to be used for postal districts and in the names of many county institutions and organizations.

Greater London

The present metropolitan county of Greater London constitutes nearly all of the historic county of Middlesex (which comprises the bulk of Greater London north of the River Thames), parts of the historic counties of Kent, Essex, and Hertfordshire, and a large part of the historic county of Surrey.

Until 1889 the only part of London that had an administrative existence apart from the historic counties was the historic City of London, which was confined to the area of the medieval city. During the period 1889–1965, the County of London, carved from parts of the historic counties of Middlesex, Surrey, and Kent, administered an area that comprised present-day Inner London plus the outer boroughs of Newham and Haringey. The 1889 boundaries had been adopted in response to the rapid development of suburban areas in the 19th century. By the mid-20th century, however, the suburban population of London had spread far beyond the boundaries of the County of London. In an attempt to address that shift, the present boroughs were established in 1965 by amalgamating several existing boroughs and districts, at the expense of the surrounding counties, to form the new metropolitan county of Greater London.

The City of London

The present-day City of London covers an area of 1.1 square miles (2.9 square km) at the heart of Greater London and is a centre of world finance. Greater London forms the core of a larger metropolitan area (with a proportionately larger population) that extends as far as 45 miles (70 km) from the centre. Area 607 square miles (1,572 square km). Pop. (1991) 6,679,699; (2001) 7,172,091; (2011) 8,173,941.

County Town of Middlesex

Middlesex arguably never, and certainly not since 1789, had a single, established county town. The City of London could be regarded as its county town for most purposes and provided different locations for the various, mostly judicial, county purposes. The county assizes for Middlesex were held at the Old Bailey in the City of London. Until 1889, the High Sheriff of Middlesex was chosen by the City of London Corporation.


Middlesex County Cricket Club is one of eighteen first-class county clubs within the domestic cricket structure of England and Wales. The club was founded in 1864 but teams representing the county have played top-class cricket since the early 18th century and the club has always held first-class status. Middlesex has won thirteen County Championship titles (including 2 shared titles), the most recent in 2016.

The Middlesex Cricket Board is the governing body of all recreational cricket in Middlesex.

The Middlesex County Cricket League is the top-level competition for all recreational club cricket in the county. The League consists of nine divisions in total. The top division has been designated an ECB Premier League.

Marylebone Cricket Club (the MCC) was founded in 1787 and based since 1814 at Lord’s Cricket Ground, which it owns, in St John’s Wood. The club was formerly the governing body of cricket in England and Wales and, as the sport’s legislator, held considerable global influence. Lord’s Cricket Ground is also home to the England and Wales Cricket Board (ECB). Lord’s is widely referred to as the Home of Cricket.




View across the City of London in Middlesex
Red London bus and red telephon box in London Middlesex
St Paul's Cathedral London reflected on building Middlesex
Tower Bridge London in Middlesex
The Tower of London at night in Middlesex

Map of Middlesex and London