We produce an increasing amount of data. This is positive as it allows us to make better informed decisions if we can base them on a lot of data. However, in many domains the `raw' data that is produced, is not usable for analysis due to unreadable format, errors, noise, inconsistencies or other factors. An example of such domain is traffic -- traffic data can be used for impactful decision-making from short-term problems to large-scale infrastructure projects. We call the process of preparing data for consumption Data Wrangling. Several data wrangling tools exist that are easy to use and provide general functionality. However, no one tool is capable of performing complex domain-specific data wrangling operations. The author of this project has chosen two popular programming languages for data science -- R and Python -- for implementing traffic data wrangling operators as web services. These web services expose HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol) REST (Representational State Transfer) APIs (Application Programming Interfaces), which can be used for integrating the services into another system. As traffic data analysts often lack the necessary programming skills required for working with complex services, an abstraction layer was designed by the author. In the abstraction layer, the author wrapped the data wrangling services inside Taverna components -- this made the services usable via an easy-to-use GUI (Graphical User Interface) provided by Taverna Workbench, which is a program suitable for carrying out data wrangling tasks. This also enables reuse of the components in other workflows. The data wrangling components were tested and validated by using them for two common traffic data wrangling requests. Datasets from Transport for Greater Manchester (TfGM) and the Met Office were used to carry out the experiments.