Incredibly light flat with a south facing garden.
This property is located on Chiswick High Road, in an ideal and centralised location, providing easy access to London via the A4, and the M4 to Heathrow airport and the west of England. Local underground stations include Gunnersbury (District Line) and Overground, Chiswick Park and Turnham Green (District Line).
Chiswick High Road, famous for its boulevard-style pavements, is full of quality independent outlets and an increasingly up-market selection of high street names which run from Hammersmith through to the Chiswick roundabout. Chiswick is a great place to shop and eat. Tesco, Sainsbury's, Waitrose and Marks and Spencer are all represented. Serving meat lovers are Macken Bros, Wyndham House and Ginger Pig butchers. Covent Garden Fishmongers do as their name suggests. Bayley & Sage have an amazing cheese counter and the Grove Park Deli on Fauconberg Road is also very popular. The Old Cinema provides Antique Vintage Retro Collections. Attractive fruit, vegetable and flower stalls add colour to the High Road. High Street banks, chemists, dry cleaners, beauty spas, fashion shops, off licences and general repair shops as well as many other outlets means there is no need to go elsewhere.
Among Chiswick's fine dining choices are Michelin-starred La Trompette on Devonshire Road and Le Vacherin on South Parade. High Road House and its Brasserie are part of the Soho House empire. Numerous high street restaurants such as Honest Burgers, Cote, Byrons and Pizza Express cater for family tastes.
Lord Burlington's Chiswick House is a picturesque, 18th-century Palladian mansion with gardens designed by William Kent. The birthplace of the English Landscape Movement, the gardens, with their statuary hedges and vistas, has had a £12 million makeover which includes a new café by architects Caruso St John. In recent years Chiswick House grounds have played host to Soho House group's House Festival, enticing the great and the good of the media industry with performers who are both nationally renowned and locally resident.
Bedford Park, London's first garden suburb, was built between 1875 and 1886 as part of the Arts & Crafts revival. Victorian property developer Jonathan Carr instructed lead architect Richard Norman Shaw (alongside ej May, W Wilson and ew Godwin) in the building of a collection of houses and studios that now form a conservation area and are for the most part Grade II listed. Many of these houses feature elements of styling from William Morris, to whose legacy is dedicated the William Morris Society at Kelmscott House on Upper Mall.
This charming lower ground floor flat benefits from its own front door and entrance. Once inside you are welcomed into the house via an inviting hallway which has a useful storage area. The main kitchen/reception room is located at the rear of the property and benefits from a wealth of natural light via the double doors and array of windows that surround the reception room. The open plan layout makes for a diverse entertaining space which has been lovingly redecorated by the current owners.
The master bedroom is positioned at the front of the property and incorporates a good amount of built-in wardrobes and storage. The combination of the sizable ceiling height and three separate windows culminates in a bright and spacious room. Adjacent to this is the second bedroom which is currently set up as a nursery. The family bathroom is of a good size and has a separate bath and shower.
Outside, the rear garden is a mixture of paved area and astroturf, with access at the side of the property for useful outdoor storage. There is also excellent storage at the front of the property with a secure storage area.
Square Footage: 773 sq ft