Michael Bingham, Richard Buck, Nigel Levine and Richard Strachan won the 4x400m title - although only after they were reinstated after an initial harsh disqualification.
And Perri Shakes-Drayton scored her second podium top spot in just a few hours to help erase her painful Olympic memories in Gothenburg.
Hurdles specialist Shakes-Drayton, 24, was one of the poster girls of last year's Games, born and raised just a few miles from the Olympic Stadium in Bow, east London.
But she failed to make her target final and later admitted she wanted to forget the experience as quickly as possible.
However, she followed her earlier individual success over 400m by anchoring the British women's 4x400m quartet to a dominant gold on the final day in Sweden.
Eilidh Child, a silver medallist behind Shakes-Drayton in the 400m, gave Britain a first leg lead they never let slip and Shana Cox and former Olympic champion Christine Ohuruogu hammered down that advantage.
Their winning time was 3:27.56, rewriting a six-year old national record and also setting a new Championship best.
"I've had a great day at the office and I was delighted the effect of winning this morning wasn't too great and I had just enough to bring the girls home," said Shakes-Drayton.
There was certainly no doubting the validity of the win, unlike the men who followed.
Strachan's winning margin seemed convincing but there were worrying moments after a transgression by Buck, when he stepped off the track after some pushing and shoving, appeared to have cost them gold.
But some quick-thinking by head coach Peter Eriksson and his support staff got the medal reinstated within ten minutes.
Meanwhile, Asha Philip declared herself happy after finishing sixth in the women's 60m final, equalling her 7.15 seconds personal best in the process, a reward after two years of injury troubles.
Russia's Aleksandr Menkov won the men's long jump as Britain's Chris Tomlinson settled for a disappointing seventh while Steve Lewis finished joint sixth in the men's pole vault final.
"It's a season's best but I've got work to do for the outdoor season," admitted Lewis, after a season's best 5.71 m.
"I know what I need to do to start cracking those podium positions. It's been a tough few weeks but I'm looking forward to getting back to training and working towards the summer."
Great Britain finish the championships with eight medals, including four gold - compared to the eight medals, three of which were gold, they claimed in Paris two years ago.
"It's been a great championship, all our women reached finals and only three guys didn't - that is a great outcome and justifies our selections," said head coach Peter Eriksson.
"It's a young team and we've seen season and personal bests throughout the three days.
"I'm happy with our performance, we won more goals than the last European Indoor Championships and that's very pleasing."