- Immaculate Modern Fleet
- Local and National Service
- Airport, Station & Port Transfer Specialists
- Book 24 Hours a Day
- We operate 365 Days a Year
- Corporate Services
- Meet and Greet Service
- Minibus Services
- Account Facilities
- Only company to have a text car service in Walsall
- Our own in house disablity awarness programme
- Every airport transfers has their own acocunt manager
We have over seventy 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 Bilston Taxis to provide a professional and reliable service that will transport you safely, in comfort and, most importantly, on time every time.
Bilston is a town in the English county of West Midlands, situated in the southeastern corner of the City of Wolverhampton. Historically part of Staffordshire, three wards of Wolverhampton City Council cover the town: Bilston East and Bilston North, which almost entirely comprise parts of the historic Borough of Bilston, and Ettingshall which comprise a part of Bilston and parts of Wolverhampton.
Bilston Urban District Council was formed in 1894 under the Local Government Act 1894 covering the ancient parish of Bilston. The urban district was granted a Royal Charter in 1933, becoming a municipal borough and the First Charter Mayor was Alderman Herbert Beach.
Bilston Town Hall, dating from 1872, has now been refurbished and re-opened. It had been derelict for more than a decade after Wolverhampton Council discontinued its use as housing offices, but now operates as a venue for events, conferences, performances and occasions.
Few towns were more dramatically transformed during the Industrial Revolution as Bilston was. In 1800, it was still a largely rural area dependent on farming. By 1900, it was a busy town with numerous factories and coalmines, as well as a large number of houses that had been built to house the workers and their families.
The industry remained prolific during the interwar years, but much of the housing was now sub-standard, and during the 1920s and 1930s many of the older houses were cleared and replaced by new council houses that featured so many modern conveniences that were previously unknown to their occupants. Many of these houses were built on new housing estates previously occupied by coalfields or farmland, though some were built on the sites of older houses.
By the end of the 1970s, almost all of the sub-standard housing in Bilston had been cleared, but the area was in the early stages of an industrial decline which put hundreds of local people out of work and saw unemployment reach its highest levels in living memory. Things have improved over the last 20 years with more businesses in the service sector setting up around Bilston, but unemployment is still higher than the local average.