An opportunity to acquire a unique character house that has been skillfully converted from a former Gospel Hall. The hall was built by the Plymouth Brethren who were a conservative evangelical Christian movement whose history can be traced to Dublin, Ireland, in the late 1820's. Holding that the word ekklçsia, "church" refers to people, not a building, they avoided calling their buildings "churches," preferring to use the title "Gospel Hall" to indicate that the gospel was preached and upheld within. They placed little emphasis on their actual buildings, not considering them to be sacred.
Located in a truly peaceful rural setting the property is within striking distance of the village pub & shop and country paths that cross the nearby Terwick Common.
The accommodation consists on the ground floor of a sitting/dining room with a wood burning stove and a beamed ceiling opening up into a modern fitted kitchen with room for a breakfast table. The property was extended around 1990 to provide for a further entrance hall, study, utility room and cloakroom. There is also a bathroom. On the first floor are two double bedrooms and a single bedroom with a shower room. There is plenty of storage provided by a number of cupboards.
Outside is a compact and manageable garden and patio with a couple of sheds. A great feature of the property is the detached brick built building to the front housing a single garage and useful studio/office with a wood burning stove and ladder to a further mezzanine floor with velux window. The building offers potential for a separte annexe if desired. EPC - D
Sitting/Dining Room 16'4 (4.97m) x 14'1 (4.29m)
Study 9'7 (2.93m) x 5'5 (1.66m)
Kitchen/Breakfast Room 16'9 (5.11m) x 7'10 (2.38m)
Ground Floor Bathroom
First Floor Landing
Bedroom 1 16'4 (4.97m) x 10'6 (3.2m)
Bedroom 2 11'2 (3.4m) x 9'5 (2.87m)
Bedroom 3 10'4 (3.15m) x 6'4 (1.94m)
Garden and Patio
Detached Garage 16'11 (5.15m) x 9'10 (2.99m)
Studio/Office 16'11 (5.15m) x 11'0 (3.36m)
Mezzanine Floor 16'11 (5.15m) x 13'6 (4.11m)
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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.