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A delightful detached house built circa 1939 on the site of an orchard in a quiet and elevated position in this sought after private road in the village of Easebourne. The property location enjoys the best of both worlds with the rural tranquillity of village life combined with the ability to walk into the adjacent market town of Midhurst with all its varied amenities.
The current owners have improved the property greatly over many years with a quality solid oak kitchen, lovely conservatory overlooking the garden, a utility and shower room, a new roof and a large detached double garage.
There is potential to further extend the property subject to the usual planning consent.
The main living room is light and spacious and opens directly into the conservatory with a cosy second reception room and open fireplace. The kitchen offers space for a large table and the two main bedrooms enjoy views of the Downs.
Outside is a good size south facing garden and terrace mainly laid to lawn with a variety of fruit trees and shrubs including fig, bramley, cox, spartan & crab apple, pear, greengage, tayberry, roses, photinia, a grape vine & evergreen oak.
A stand out feature of the property is the extra large detached double garage which has been constructed with an oak frame & cladding under a clay tile roof. EPC - D
Sitting Room 21'7 (6.58m) x 10'9 (3.28m)
Conservatory 14'4 (4.37m) x 9'10 (3m)
Kitchen/Dining Room 17'4 (5.28m) x 12'10 (3.91m)
Bedroom 1 14'4 (4.37m) x 10'9 (3.28m)
Bedroom 2 13'6 (4.11m) x 11'1 (3.38m)
Bedroom 3 11'1 (3.38m) x 7'11 (2.41m)
Bedroom 4 10'9 (3.28m) x 6'6 (1.98m)
Large Loft Space
South Facing Garden and Terrace
Large Detached Double Garage 23'11 (7.29m) x 23'8 (7.21m)
Parking in driveway
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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.