Team Building in St Albans
We offer a range of indoor and outdoor events, with tasks that include physical agility as well as skills test and manual dexterity as well as problem solving ones. Our top selling indoor activities like Team Zone Challenge, Flatpack and Ice Cream Challenge highlight team work and communication and, of course, lots of fun and excitement. Many of our popular outdoor activities, such as, Rafting, Roller Ball, Treasure Hunt and Rope Course are spread out in the beautiful countryside of St Albans where teams can complete tasks, discover clues and take part in treasure hunts. We can truly claim with pride that all of our esteemed clients like Pepsi, Lloyds Bank, Bradford & Bingley and several others have been more than satisfied with our stunning events.All our clients, like Pepsi, Radisson, Lloyds Bank, Bradford & Bingley and several others have been pleased with our professional and friendly service and our attention to detail.
For more ideas give our sales team a call on 0845 680 6109 and discuss your requirements, fill out a quick enquiry or take a look at some of the other great events we run in St Albans!
Client Case Study
Our indoor activities are flexible and can be as short or long as you want them to be. Some of our popular and fun events are Chain Reaction, Cryptic Challenge and Chocolate Challenge providing indoor fun and supporting initiative, creativity and better collaboration. The venues in St Albans also provide the perfect backdrop for some of our top selling outdoor activities like Decision Wheel and Flatpack, which are both challenging and entertaining and various other games where tasks have to be completed under pressure.
History of St Albans
It was earlier known as Verlamion, but the Romans later changed the name to Verulamium. The city came to be known by the present name in the early Middle Ages, named after St Alban, a Christian martyr buried at the location of the Cathedral and Abbey Church.
The Roman city slowly declined after the Roman Army left in 410, but the Roman bricks, the flooring and walls are still seen in the Cathedral and in the Verulamium Park with many other artifacts. Later in the 18th century, it developed as a market town due to its proximity to London with the creation of the Verulam Road to help movement of stagecoaches. The industry declined with the arrival of the railways and it expanded significantly after the World War II and is continuing to expand as a commuting town.