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Featured
Harvist Road, London, NW6
£1,500 Per Calendar Month
2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom
Only minutes from "Queens Park" parklands is this large two double bedroom apartment, set on the ground floor of this older style house which offers sole use of a south facing rear garden. Comprising of a bright 16" reception room into bay with timber style floors, kitchen/diner and bathroom combined w.c. Benefits include gas central heating, timber style floors and situated in a most convenient of locations within close proximity of Queens Park (Bakerloo Line) tube, shopping and numerous bars and restaurants.Available 1st March 2012
Ash Grove, Cricklewood, NW2
£550,000
2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom
Capital growth potential… great opportunity to acquire this recently refurbished own entrance two double bedroom apartment, with a huge side return for extension, (subject to the usual consents) on the ground floor of this semi detached period style house with private rear garden. Featuring high ceilings & timber style floors to many rooms, including the reception room into bay with large windows, dining area in newly fitted kitchen with mahogany coloured kitchen units & stainless steel appliances & fully tiled modern bathroom combined W.C.Ash Grove is aesthetically pleasing to the eye; being tree lined and fairly broad. Situated between West Hampstead & Cricklewood, closest tubes are Kilburn and Willesden Green (Jubilee Line) & Cricklewood overground station, within a short walking distance of the local bars/cafes, restaurants, shops, and alternative transport facilities.
Malvern Road, Maida Vale, NW6
£2,231 Per Calendar Month
4 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms
A well proportioned four double bedroom house, set over three floors with sole use of a rear garden. Comprising of an 18" reception room, 13" kitchen/diner, two bathroom and guest w.c on the ground floor level, benefits include rear garden and gas central heating.Malvern Road is a no-through road, located off Shirland Road which is just a ten minute walk of Maida Vale (Bakerloo Line) tube, and a stones throw away of a numerous selection of shops, bars and restaurants.Available 17 July
Chamberlayne Road, London, NW10
£299,950
2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom
A bright and well proportioned two double bedroom apartment which has just undergone refurbishment to a high standard, set on the first floor of this older style building. Benefiting from a reception room with light timber style floors and modern working fire place, contemporary style fitted kitchen with marble work tops, dining area and Limestone tiled bathroom.Located in the heart of Kensal Rise/Green with its assortment of shops, bars/restaurants, over/underground stations and numerous bus routes. Sainsbury's is just off Ladbroke Grove which is approximately ten minutes walking distance, and Portobello market a couple of minutes from there.
Brewster Gardens, North Kensington, W10
£215,000
1 bedroom, 1 bathroom
Great location... this one double bedroom apartment set on the ground floor of this tidy low rise 1950s style purpose built block, boasting from communal rear gardens and security entry-phone access, accommodation includes timber styled flooring in reception room, fitted kitchen, double bedroom over looking gardens and bathroom combined w.c.Situated in this most sought after West London area, in a side Road just off North Pole Road which offers a variety of local shops, at the other end of the Road is "Scrubs Lane" parklands, within walking distance of Latimer Road & Ladbroke Grove underground stations and numerous alternative transport links.
Mortimer Road, Kensal Rise, NW10
£535,000
3 bedrooms, 1 bathroom
Generously sized apartment... split level three bedroom apartment, on the first floor of this period style mid terraced house, with the potential of converting the loft into additional living space, subject to the usual consents. Boasting timber style flooring & some period style features, located in close proximity of the trendy, buzzing metropolis that is Chamberlayne Road.The property offers over 732sq" of accommodation over one entire level with the possibilities of extension, comprising of three bedrooms, reception room into bay windows, separate fitted kitchen, plain neutral coloured modern fitted bathroom, enhanced by double glazing & gas central heating throughout.On a wide tree lined road, within equidistant of both Kensal Rise & Kensal Green train stations, an abundance of bars/cafes, restaurants, shops and alternative transport links.

Area

 Our aim is to establish individual relationships with our clients through a business which is built on energy, professionalism and knowledge.
Our enthusiasm shows our clients that we will always do the best for them and with a demonstrable record of success we believe that having local knowledge of the neighbourhoods in which we operate gives us the edge over other estate agents.

Kensal Rise and Kensal Green

In the last decade there have been changes here that have altered the dynamic of the area. The Irish pubs have gone (except one – Maggie’s), the estate agents have moved in and Tesco has planted its foot on Station Parade. A good or bad thing? We were here in the last century and have watched the changes.

 

They have been for the better. The impassive façade of John Nodes, Funeral Directors, still stands firm across Chamberlayne Road, but the local sandwiches are now in a different league – avocado, French cheeses, the list goes on.

 

There are butchers, fishmongers and greengrocers, charity shops, corner shops, cobblers, dry cleaners, florists and Warwick Estate Agents. It’s all here, thriving around the nexus of Station |Parade.

  

 

The Victorian villas lining the avenues have stood the test of time, with period rooms and gardens, while further north there are ‘30s family houses once owned by All Soul’s College in Oxford. To the south is the extraordinary Kensal Cemetery, a rival to Highgate.

 

Developers hunt for sites to build state of the art apartments to cope with the demands from south of the Harrow Road, but there are few such sites left. It’s all protected. The character of Kensal is resilient, while accommodating the new. This a neighbourhood, and one that is alive.

 

Two schools stand out, not just here but in London. Princess Frederica C of E Primary is rated as ‘outstanding’ and ‘good’ by Ofsted, while Capital City Academy, next to the sports grounds and health club, is as high tech as it gets. Transport is good, with excellent buses, Kensal Green (Bakerloo) and the overland from Kensal Rise.

Queen’s Park

The Queen’s Park, named for Queen Victoria, is a verdant enclave between Chamberlayne Road and Salusbury Road that is a magnet for residents in the area.

 

The café there is probably as sophisticated as in any London Park, though the animal sanctuary, with its saturnine goats, playground, woodland and impromptu football games preserve a ready cosmopolitanism. There also tennis courts, a small golf course and a petanque pitch if you care for such things.

 

Either side of the park elegant small villas stretch west and east, built by Solomon Barnett between 1895 and 1900.

 

 

To the north are large family houses, relatively undiscovered, while to the south the area is bordered by the main West Coast railway line. In Salusbury Road there are eateries, bars and boutiques, quaintly at odds with the character of the area that not so long ago prevailed when it was less salubrious. They sit well together. There is also the police station, the library, a medical health centre, the whole together providing what the locals zealously describe as a village atmosphere.

 

Transport is served by Queen’s Park Underground (Bakerloo) and a number of buses immediately south that go to apparently unstrategic destinations. Perhaps that’s why Queen’s Park retains its individuality. Residents car permits are issued by Westminster Council to the east and Brent to the west.

 

Harlesden and Willesden Junction

As Notting Hill and the Portobello once was, so is Harlesden now. It has a rich Afro-Caribbean culture, dappled with Irish, Indian, Portugese and Brazilian, and has the essential qualities of vitality that so marked out W11.

 

We all know what happened in Notting Hill. The same is happening in Harlesden, already attracting young professionals who prefer not to afford Kensal Rise or Queen’s Park.

 

To the north and east stretch quiet Victorian cottages in avenues towards Willesden, and are already the target of those with foresight.

 

The architectural critic Tom Dyckhoff of The Guardian recently wrote:

 

 

 

 

"It is only a matter of time before this dusty corner becomes the Next Big Place."

 

There are good libraries, while Roundwood Park, Grade II Listed, is regarded as a gem by the locals. They would rather keep it quiet, but the circus comes once a year.

 

The local schools are rated ‘good’ by Ofsted – two primaries are Roman Catholic and C of E – while transport is soon to be revolutionised by the development of Willesden Junction to accommodate both Crossrail and the High Speed 2 link from the North. That too, apart from the shrewd attention of those with an eye for the Next Big Place, will have a significant effect on the area.

Please take a look at our Area Videos on our TV site for more information:

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