Saffron Building Society: Ware branch

Branch Address

57 High Street, Ware, Hertfordshire SG12 9AD

Branch Contact

01920 466431

Branch Opening Hours

Monday9:30 AM - 14:30 PM
Tuesday9:30 AM - 14:30 PM
Wednesday9:30 AM - 14:30 PM
Thursday9:30 AM - 14:30 PM
Friday9:30 AM - 14:30 PM
Bank HolidayCLOSED

Branch Facilities

  • Level access
  • Private meeting rooms (2)
  • Wheelchair access

Branch Location

Saffron Building Society's Ware Branch is well situated in the centre of the town on the High Street opposite the old Town Hall, you will easily find us, as we have the red pillar box right outside the Branch. There are a number of short stay pay and display car parks near by, and free parking if you want to park at Tesco which is just across the road. If you travel by public transport we are close to the bus stop, and the train station is only a few minutes away. Rochelle and the team look forward to welcoming you to the branch.

Photo of the Ware branch

Ian Friend,Ware Branch Manager

Ian has a varied job, despite much of his role being to oversee the running of the branch, he still makes time to meet with customers several times a day. Ian discusses fixed-term bonds or ISAs, to help members to make informed decisions and generally to ensure they are happy with the service they receive.

Photo of the Haverill branch manager

Its great to meet customers face to face and know that myself and the Saffron Building Society always have their best interests at heart.

About Ware

Ware, in East Hertfordshire, has been occupied since at least 4000 BC. Located on Ermine Street, the Roman road from London to Lincoln, Ware was a significant Roman settlement and the foundations of a temple, two cemeteries and several other Roman buildings have been found.

The modern name of Ware dates from Anglo-Saxon times, when weirs were built to stop the invading Vikings from escaping in their longships, after their defeat by Alfred the Great. Being on the ‘Old North Road’ and less than a day’s journey from London, Ware was a busy coaching town. In the 17th century, it became the source of the New River, built to bring fresh water into London.