A rare opportunity to acquire a detached single storey property in a truly stunning rural location in the sought after village of Iping which is 2 miles west of Midhurst.
The property offers a buyer the potential to update to their own tastes or to build a brand new home subject to the usual planning consents. Built in 1966 it was one of two plots created from the original walled kitchen gardens of the nearby Iping House. The accommodation is well proportioned and covers approximately 3000 square feet. It also offers flexibility with the potential for a separate annexe if required.
The main feature of the property is the location at the end of a long drive and bordering farmland and the River Rother. There is approximately 2.75 acres of garden and grounds including a long river frontage with single bank fishing rights. The gardens are mainly laid to lawn and partly bordered with an attractive brick wall and gated door. There are well stocked borders and a wide variety of flowering trees and shrubs, an old vinery and some more mature trees. A pathway leads from the formal gardens through a more rustic area boasting a Grade II listed Peasantry and down to the banks of the River Rother. There you will find an area of light woodland which has been cleared producing a stunning carpet of spring bulbs.
A viewing is highly recommended to appreciate this idyllic setting and potential that the property has to offer. EPC - F
Sitting Room 19'8 (5.99m) x 15'8 (4.78m)
Lounge 16'4 (4.98m) x 15'8 (4.78m)
Dining Room 11'9 (3.58m) x 11'6 (3.51m)
Kitchen/Breakfast Room 15'11 (4.85m) x 15'9 (4.8m)
Bedroom 1 15'8 (4.78m) x 15'8 (4.78m)
Bedroom 2 15'7 (4.75m) x 12'10 (3.91m)
Bedroom 3 11'4 (3.46m) x 11'7 (3.53m)
Bedroom 4 11'9 (3.58m) x 11'3 (3.43m)
Garden and Grounds of 2.75 acres
Single bank fishing rights
Grade II listed Pheasantry
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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.