A well presented two bedroom ground floor flat converted from this restored 18th Century Grade II listed building.
The flat benefits from a share of the freehold with a 999 year lease from the 25th March 2015. There is no ground rent payable. The service charge is £871.46 per quarter which includes the central heating and hot water costs for the flat, upkeep of the communal areas, building insurance, window cleaning, electric gates and entry system.
The property is being offered for sale with no onward chain. The flat would make an ideal "Buy To Let Investment" with an annual rent of £12,000.
The property is approached through electric entrance gates that lead to an allocated parking space with additional visitors parking spaces available. The private door to the flat is accessed through a large communal entrance lobby. The accommodation offers a hall with a useful storage cupboard leading to an open plan living room and kitchen area with built in appliances. There is a master bedroom with fitted wardrobes and an ensuite bathroom, a further double bedroom and separate shower room. All the rooms benefit from lovely high ceilings, wooden flooring and large original sash windows. A communal door leads to an attractive internal courtyard style garden for the benefit of all the residents. There are also wooden buildings for bins with cycle storage attached.
The property is well situated within walking distance of both the village amenities but also the adjacent market town of Midhurst.
Communal Entrance Lobby
Living Room/Kitchen 18'8 (5.7m) x 12'4 (3.77m)
Master Bedroom 11'4 (3.46m) x 8'8 (2.63m)
Bedroom 2/Study 10' (3.04m) x 9' (2.74m)
Allocated Parking Space
Visitors Parking Spaces
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Why live in Midhurst?
Midhurst lies on the River Rother, just 12 miles north of Chichester, and has the remarkable claim to fame of being the home of British polo thanks to the Cowdray Park Polo Club on the local Cowdray Estate, but there’s so much more to this pretty market town. It’s centuries old, boasting more than 100 listed buildings with a charming mix of medieval, Georgian, Victorian and Edwardian architecture that sits comfortably alongside more contemporary new homes.The narrow lanes of Midhurst’s old town offer a fantastic variety of places to shop with an abundance of small independent boutiques all housed in ancient buildings. There are plenty of places to dine in and around the town centre, too, with options ranging from up-market restaurants specialising in local produce to high street favourites and charming tearooms where you can enjoy your favourite afternoon treat.