ePrivacy and GPDR Cookie Consent by Cookie Consent The Swansea Branch of Everyday Loans

Swansea Branch


Ground Floor,
Princess House,
Princess Way,


01792 346246

Branch Accessibility

If you require support that isn’t listed below, please contact the branch and we’ll be happy to discuss alternative options with you.

Private Meeting Room Private Meeting Room
Wheelchair Ramp or Level Access Wheelchair Ramp or Level Access
Step Free Access Step Free Access
Guide Dogs Welcome Guide Dogs Welcome

Next Steps…

If you’ve searched for your local branch using our branch finder and found this page you can now either apply online to pass your application to us, or contact us using the details on this page.

If you have already submitted an application to us and want to know what the next stage is, please give us a call on 01792 346246.

If you would like us to call you back, enter your details in the appropriate section below. Alternatively refer to the map to find the branch location.

About us

Everyday Lending Limited was established in 2006 and has branches nationwide; we are committed to professional, responsible lending.

Serving Customers Nationwide

Over 300,000 Customers since our inception in 2006

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2021 2023 6 Branches Over 75 Branches 2006

Points of Interest: Swansea

Swansea is a waterfront city located on a five-mile stretch of sandy beach along the south west coast of Wales.

Although it is now the second largest city in Wales, after Cardiff, it is thought to have originated as a Viking trading post. This has given the city a long and vibrant history with artefacts from the Romans and Norsemen discovered in the area alongside those from the Stone Age, Bronze Age and Iron Age.

Although the exact origin of the name is unknown, common theories credit it as a derivation of Old Norse Sveinsey (Sveinn’s Island) or a combination of Norse Sweyn and ey, meaning inlet.

The earliest form of the modern name Swansea is written as Sweynesse and appears in the first charter granted to the city (circa 1158-1184) while the city’s Welsh name is first written as Aber Tawy in poems from the 13th Century.

Due to its waterfront location, Swansea naturally grew up as a strong and influential port for trading. To begin with, it focused mainly on cloth, wool, animal hides and wine but later expanded to include coal.

This caused massive expansion during the 18th and 19th Centuries with more coal mines and smelters opening in the area. As a result, Swansea became informally known as “Copperopolis” with metals including arsenic, zinc and tin all processed in the area.

Tinplate and pottery were also created by locals who underwent a massive population expansion between the end of the 17th Century and 1801; growing in number by 500% according to official census.

By the 20th Century, heavy industries in Swansea were declining and the landscape of the area was changing. The city was a prime target during The Blitz – due to its industrial history – and this resulted in the city centre being completely flattened during bombings.

Today, three Grade I listed buildings remain in Swansea (the Guildhall, Swansea Castle and Morriston Tabernacle) while most of the other buildings date to more recent, post-WWII periods.

Swansea officially gained city status in 1969 and has undergone massive regeneration over the last few decades. The Market, found in its city centre, is the largest covered market in the country and features alongside 230 shops to provide great retail opportunities.

The city is also home to Swansea University, a leading research-led institution boasting more than 15,000 students and over 2,000 staff – a big change from the 89 students who enrolled in its opening year (1920) after the foundation stone was laid by King George V.