Offered to the market with no onward chain and positioned at the end of a sought-after residential close, No 24 offers both convenience and peacefulness with the opportunity to reconfigure, refurbish and extend the current footprint.
The front of the property has a well-maintained lawn and private drive for two cars which in turn leads to a single garage with potential to convert subject to planning.
Internally the property is in need of updating throughout, providing the next owner with a chance to put there own mark on it. The kitchen is found on the left as you enter and is currently fitted with a combination of storage units and space for appliances. A little further down the hallway and adjacent to the kitchen at the front of the bungalow is a spacious sitting room which features a large bay window providing plenty of light. To the rear of the property are two good sized bedrooms with one benefitting from existing built in wardrobes. Both have use of a modern walk in shower room with WC and basin.
Some of the other renovations in the road have remodelled the original layout by relocating the living space to the back along with the kitchen and replacing them with bedrooms to the front. This particular property would hugely benefit from this as a great feature of the property is the large rear garden. Flanked by mature Oak trees providing a rural back drop and an array of shrubs, No.24 also comes included with a 999yr lease with a peppercorn rent for private and recreational use of neighbouring land which joins the garden.
Sitting Room 17'3 (5.26m) x 13'11 (4.23m)
Kitchen 9'6 (2.9m) x 7'4 (2.24m)
Bedroom 1 12'0 (3.66m) x 11'9 (3.58m)
Bedroom 2 9'8 (2.95m) x 8'7 (2.62m)
Single Garage 21'5 (6.53m) x 7'10 (2.39m)
Details correct: >>23/09/2021<<
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.