Neighbourly enthusiasm, green fingers and creative vision sprung into life this year amongst the residential community of Ennismore Mews.
A recent survey of 1,237 landlords (commissioned bizarrely by the DIY website; thehouseshop.com) revealed that with over 145 individual laws and over 400 regulations to follow, it’s foolhardy for landlords to think they can ‘do’ lettings without expert advice.
Gone are the days when you could profit from a development and move up the property ladder by simply “tarting up the kitchen and the bathroom”, according to Lurot Brand’s General Manager, James Robinson.
Would you significantly improve the energy efficiency of your property in order to add value ahead of a house move? The
Mews properties offer buyers a slice of London’s history in the most central of locations, usually complete with an interesting past use and unusual layout
The basement was once considered little more than a convenient place to store coal or a dumping ground for tools and cleaning equipment.
The only way is up. Or down. At least, that’s the rationale behind contemporary mews conversions that seek to make the most of a property’s footprint, either by expanding into the basement or creating space at roof level.
Tuesday 7th February saw Communities Secretary Sajid Javid deliver the Government’s long-awaited White Paper on housing
“At Lurot Brand we can let you know what the likelyhood of obtaining permission in a mews street will be based on our experience of dealing with planning departments and the large estates.”
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