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Hottest property markets in England and Wales revealed by Zoopla

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Wigan is the nation’s property hotspot. The Greater Manchester town is the fastest place to sell a home in England and Wales, with the typical property selling in only 26 days, new research has revealed.

That is 18 days quicker than the average across England and Wales, where homes sold subject to contract typically take 44 days to go under offer, according to the latest figures by property website Zoopla.

Zoopla suggested that Wigan is appealing to buyers due to its good transport links and lower property prices than nearby Manchester. And what buyers want the most there is a three-bedroom semi-detached house, which was the fastest-selling property type in the town.

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Wigan, Greater Manchester, is on the market for £140,000, via Alan Batt estate agents

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Wigan, Greater Manchester, is on the market for £140,000, via Alan Batt estate agents

The quickest place to sell a property revealed: Homes in Wigan are in hot demand, with homes typically selling in only 26 days

The quickest place to sell a property revealed: Homes in Wigan are in hot demand, with homes typically selling in only 26 days

Also within commuting distance to Manchester is Salford, which ranked in joint second place with a time to sell of 27 days.

Redditch and Knowsley also typically take the same time to sell and are similarly located on the rural-urban fringe of Birmingham and Liverpool respectively. 

This two-bedroom semi-detached house in Rotherham, in Yorkshire and the Humber, is for sale for £150,000, via Strike estate agents

This two-bedroom semi-detached house in Rotherham, in Yorkshire and the Humber, is for sale for £150,000, via Strike estate agents

TOP 20 FASTEST-MOVING PROPERTY MARKETS (FEBRUARY 2021)
Rank Local Authority Region Number of days on the market – February 2021 Fastest-moving property type Fastest-moving price ban
1 Wigan North West 26 3 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
2 Redditch West Midlands 27 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Knowsley North West 27 3 bed terraced £ 150,000-200,000
= Salford North West 27 2 bed terraced £ 100,000-150,000
= Sheffield Yorkshire and the Humber 27 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Medway South East 27 2 bed terraced £ 200,000-250,000
7 Liverpool North West 30 1 bed flat £ 150,000-200,000
8 Neath Port Talbot Wales 31 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
9 Isle of Wight South East 32 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Bridgend Wales 32 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Manchester North West 32 1 bed flat £ 100,000-150,000
= Barnsley Yorkshire and the Humber 32 3 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
13 Bristol South West 33 2 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
= Mansfield East Midlands 33 2 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
= Wirral North West 33 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Rotherham Yorkshire and the Humber 33 2 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= St. Helens North West 33 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Warrington North West 33 3 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
= Leeds Yorkshire and the Humber 33 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
20 Gateshead North East 34 3 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
Source: Zoopla         

Commuter towns lead the way

The fastest-moving property markets continue near Sheffield, with homes in Barnsley and Rotherham also featuring in the top 20.

Barnsley has an average time to sell of 32 days, while Rotherham has a slightly slower market with properties taking an average of 33 days to go under offer.

Despite this, the traditionally fast moving urban markets of Liverpool, Sheffield, and Manchester continue to also be speedy, with the average seller achieving an offer within 34 days.

It highlights how, while there is a race for space in the outskirts of cities amid the pandemic, there’s still increasing competition among buyers in city centres due to reduced supply.

The publication of the list of the top 20 fastest moving property markets follows the extension of the stamp duty holiday.

The tax break will continue to apply to the first £500,000 of a home’s purchase price until June 30, 2021.

It will then taper off, applying to the first £250,000 until the end of September, before returning to £125,000 at the beginning of October.

Scotland was excluded from this analysis as the stamp duty holiday has not been extended there.

The good news for those hoping to clinch a deal before the end of the stamp duty holiday in September is that the fastest moving price band in 17 of the 20 markets is £250,000 or less.

It means both buyers and sellers in these markets have a good chance of completing their purchase before the end of the stamp duty holiday.

Coastal locations proving popular

Reflecting the increased demand for properties by the sea, several coastal locations feature in the top 20.

Medway, in Kent, is the fastest moving coastal market in England and Wales with properties taking an average of 27 days to go under offer.

Other locations such as the Isle of Wight have seen dramatic improvements in the speed of their property market. Properties on the island are currently taking 32 days to sell, a staggering 29 days faster than the same time last year.

Two coastal areas in Wales also feature in the top 20, with the time to sell in Neath Port Talbot and Bridgend at 31 and 32 days respectively.

Both areas have a lot to offer home hunters, with easy access to the sea and countryside, and house prices sitting well below the average £226,400 price of a property in Britain today.

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Yarmouth, on the Isle of Wight, is for sale for £125,000, via Spence Willard estate agents

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Yarmouth, on the Isle of Wight, is for sale for £125,000, via Spence Willard estate agents

MARKETS WITH THE IMPROVEMENTS IN TIME TO SELL (RANKED BY NUMBER OF DAYS SELLING TIMES REDUCED)
Rank Local Authority Region Number of days on the market – February 2021 Number of days on the market – February 2020 Change since February 2020 (days) Change since February 2020 (%) Fastest-moving property type Fastest-moving price band
1 South Tyneside North East 41 74 -33 -45% 3 bed semi-detached £ 100,000-150,000
2 Isle of Wight South East 32 61 -29 -48% 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
3 Swale South East 38 66 -28 -42% 2 bed terraced £ 100,000-150,000
4 Breckland East of England 46 73 -27 -37% 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
5 Wyre North West 47 73 -26 -36% 3 bed semi-detached £ 150,000-200,000
= Lancaster North West 42 68 -26 -38% 3 bed terraced £ 100,000-150,000
7 Stockton-on-Tees North East 41 66 -25 -38% 3 bed semi-detached £ 0-100,000
= Canterbury South East 48 73 -25 -34% 3 bed semi-detached £ 200,000-250,000
9 Tonbridge and Malling South East 47 70 -23 -33% 3 bed semi-detached £ 300,000-350,000
10 Medway South East 27 51 -24 -47% 2 bed terraced £ 200,000-250,000
Source: Zoopla               
This two-bed semi-detached house in Sittingbourne, in Swale, is for sale for £149,000, via estate agents Homewise

This two-bed semi-detached house in Sittingbourne, in Swale, is for sale for £149,000, via estate agents Homewise

The South East speeds up

There’s been a significant improvement in markets in parts of the South East of England with the time to sell dramatically reducing.

The scenic area of Swale, which encompasses part of the Kent Downs Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty, has seen its time to sell almost half, reduced from 66 days to 38 days.

The nearby historical city Canterbury has also seen a dramatic reduction in the time to sell, with the average property now going under offer after 48 days, down 25 days from the same time last year.

In London, Waltham Forest remains the capital’s fastest moving market, with properties taking 35 days from being listed to being sold subject to contract.

In line with London house prices, the fastest moving price band here is £400,000 to £450,000, noticeably higher than other parts of the country.

Zoopla suggested that Waltham Forest has grown in popularity in recent years, particularly among Londoners looking to get on the property ladder in a location with great transport links and without breaking the bank.

City centre locations: This two-bedroom house in Waltham Way, London, is for sale for £425,000 via estate agents Churchill Estates

City centre locations: This two-bedroom house in Waltham Way, London, is for sale for £425,000 via estate agents Churchill Estates

TOP 10 FASTEST-MOVING PROPERTY MARKETS IN LONDON
Rank Local Authority Region Number of days on the market – February 2021 Fastest-moving property type Fastest-moving price band
1 Waltham Forest London 35 2 bed terraced £ 400,000-450,000
2 Barking and Dagenham London 39 2 bed terraced £ 250,000-300,000
3 Bexley London 41 2 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
4 Redbridge London 48 3 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
5 Havering London 48 3 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
6 Bromley London 49 3 bed semi-detached £ 300,000-350,000
7 Sutton London 51 3 bed semi-detached £ 400,000-450,000
8 Enfield London 52 2 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
9 Greenwich London 54 2 bed terraced £ 300,000-350,000
10 Newham London 57 2 bed terraced £ 350,000-400,000
Source: Zoopla         

Overall, the fastest moving property type In England and Wales remains three-bedroom, semi-detached houses, which takes the top spot in 13 out of the top 20 local authorities.

The £150,000 to £200,000 price bracket also leads the way, being the fastest moving in 11 local authorities.

Gráinne Gilmore, of Zoopla, said: ‘We have observed the time taken to sell a home changing in many areas during Covid-19 pandemic. While the number of days it takes between listing a property to agreeing a sale in one of the traditionally fastest-moving moving markets such as Manchester, Liverpool or Sheffield has stayed the same, sellers in some adjacent areas may now see their properties selling just as quickly.

‘Buyers will have to move fast but the speed at which this stage of the buying process is moving also means that those looking to take advantage of the stamp duty holiday extension will be giving themselves the best chance of doing so.’

The analysis looked at the average number of days between the property being listed on Zoopla to offer – marked as Sold STC, with days on the market rounded to the nearest whole number.

Tables referring to the fastest moving markets are ranked on the median number of days until offer is achieved, while the market with largest improvement to time to sell is ranked on reduction in number of days from listing to offer (in days).

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Leinster’s accuracy proves key as they see off Munster in demolition derby

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Leinster 35 Munster 25

A breathtaking and, it has to be said, physically punishing game, which ebbed and flowed from first to last, ended with Leinster getting more than they needed and Munster coming up short of their targets. Well, to a point.

Munster went into the last game requiring at least two match points for a home quarter-final and a bonus point for the additional carrot of a potential home semi-final.

In the end, they came up with zero, which was perhaps preferable in that it earned them an away quarter-final against Ulster rather than against the Bulls. Even so, the winners of that Irish derby in a fortnight will be away in the semi-finals against the Stormers or Edinburgh.

In the other half of the draw Leinster will host Glasgow in the quarter-finals, and the winners of that tie will have home advantage in the semi-finals.

The mix of requirements made for a thrilling game. Leinster were ultimately the more accurate and pacier side, epitomised by the jet-heeled Jordan Larmour, who made everyone else look like they were being towed and his counterattacking and running led to two of Leinster’s four tries. It was a timely reminder of his abilities, and might well earn him a place on the bench in the Champions Cup final against La Rochelle, who themselves welcomed back Will Skelton off the bench against Stade Francais on Saturday.

Munster’s game didn’t lack for ambition at all, and their similar mix featured classy performances by Thomas Ahern, Alex Kendellen, Jack O’Donoghue and Conor Murray. But they weren’t as accurate or quite as pacey.

This hungry Leinster mix of young and experienced were not in a remotely charitable mood, and shot out of the traps. Harry Byrne’s perfect kick-off was reclaimed by the recalled Ryan Baird and inside 80 seconds Leinster had scored without Munster touching the ball.

Generating trademark quick ball, with Baird making one big carry and Scott Penny a couple, before Ciarán Frawley used an advantage to crosskick perfectly for Penny to gather and use his footwork to step Joey Carbery and finish in the corner.

Harry Byrne didn’t land the difficult conversion, but added a penalty before offloads by Kendellen and Ahern and a couple of nicely weighted grubbers to the edges by Murray and Carbery earned an attacking lineout. The first scrap followed too. Yep, derby on.

Attacking wide and through phases, Munster used an advantage when Carbery pulled the ball back as Keith Earls worked across from his wing and flung a peach of a left-hander for O’Donoghue to take Cormac Foley’s tackle and finish well in the corner.

Leinster’s Rory O’Loughlin on his way to scoring a try despite Keynan Knox and Mike Haley of Munster during the United Rugby Championship match at the Aviva Stadium. Photograph: Laszlo Geczo/Inpho
Leinster’s Rory O’Loughlin on his way to scoring a try despite Keynan Knox and Mike Haley of Munster during the United Rugby Championship match at the Aviva Stadium. Photograph: Laszlo Geczo/Inpho

Next, after Frawley’s spillage, the recalled Andrew Conway chased Murray’s perfectly weighted kick to prevent Larmour gathering, Niall Scannell’s gallop earning another attacking lineout.

Again Munster engineered another free play, and after a strong carry by Kendellen from Murray’s pass behind his back, Mike Haley was sharply on hand to pick up and dive over under the posts.

The force was with Munster, all the more so after Conway cleanly reclaimed another box kick by Murray. But when Kendellen kicked through Larmour beat the flanker’s follow-up tackle and left a trail of four more forwards in his wake before being tackled by Murray. From the recycle, Jamie Osborne stepped and Frawley took a superb line on to his short pass for a clean break and had Foley in support. The 22-year-old showed the quickness from his formative years as a centre with St Gerard’s to complete his first Leinster try on his home debut, and some try too.

The game’s first scrums provided an almost welcome breather. Frawley, after his two sumptuous try assists, had to depart for one of several failed HIAs in the game, and didn’t return.

The lively Earls then countered with Haley, Carbery and Kendellen before Rob Russell’s deliberate knock-on prevented the ball reaching three unmarked players and earning him a yellow card. But Baird spoiled the Munster lineout to protect his side’s 15-12 lead until the interval.

But on the resumption Munster struck. Haley chased his own kick, preventing Osborne from gathering cleanly and Murray was sharply on to the loose ball to skip away from Foley’s tackle and score.

Harry Byrne brought it back to a one-point game after Foley’s high tackle on Josh Murphy, and although Munster were clearly now mindful of the chance for a fourth try when going to the corner, before accepting a tap over penalty to push them four points ahead.

Typical of this match, back came Leinster. First Foley executed a 50:22 and despite just changing their frontrow the maul was gathering speed when it collapsed and Frank Murphy adjudged it a penalty try and sinbinned Niall Scannell.

After Max Deegan’s covering tackle on the ever dangerous Chris Farrell into touch, a lovely launch play and a flatish pass by Foley for Joe McCarthy’s carry over the gainline, was the prelude to Leinster reloading right and another slaloming run by Larmour. An offload by McCarty and fine pass by Deegan created the space for Rory O’Loughlin to use a two-on-two and a mismatch with the covering Kenyan Knox to score.

Suddenly it was 32-22 to Leinster.

A spellbinding spell of offloading featuring Murray, Ahern, O’Donoghue and Kendellen ended with Earls finishing off O’Donoghue’s offload, but Murphy adjudged it forward. Instead, Munster had to opt for another Carbery penalty to complete the first task of getting to within one score before chasing a fourth try.

They became over exuberant and conceded penalties, and although Adam Byrne was brilliantly denied by Carbery and Haley, Harry Byrne’s penalty put them 10 ahead, and more relevantly left Munster without anything from the game and looking at a quarter-final away to Ulster.

They had eight minutes or so to do it. They conjured one punishing phased attack, Carbery’s one-handed pick-up and Murray deliberately knocking on with a penalty advantage and then quickly were two of the highlights, but when Carbery prematurely went wide with a looped pass to Jack Daly he was tackled into touch by Osborne.

And that was effectively that.

SCORING SEQUENCE – 2 mins: Penny try 5-0; 9: Byrne pen 8-0; 12: O’Donoghue try 8-5; 17: Haley try, Carbery con 8-12; 23: Foley try, Byrne con 15-12; (half-time 15-12); 41: Murray try, Carbery con 15-19; 46: Byrne pen 18-19; 49: mins Carbery pen 18-22; 51: penalty try 25-22; 54: O’Loughlin try, Byrne con 32-22; 61: Carbery pen 32-25; 71: Byrne pen 35-25.

LEINSTER: Jordan Larmour; Rob Russell, Jamie Osborne, Ciarán Frawley, Rory O’Loughlin; Harry Byrne, Cormac Foley; Ed Byrne (capt), Seán Cronin, Thomas Clarkson; Joe McCarthy, Josh Murphy; Ryan Baird, Scott Penny, Max Deegan.

Replacements: Adam Byrne for Frawley (27 mins), John McKee for Cronin, Peter Dooley for Byrne, Cian Healy for Clarkson (all 49), Devin Toner for J Murphy (55), Ben Murphy for Foley (58), Alex Soroka for McCarthy (66), David Hawkshaw for H Byrne (76).

Sinbinned: Russell (37-47 mins).

MUNSTER: Mike Haley; Andrew Conway, Chris Farrell, Dan Goggin, Keith Earls; Joey Carbery, Conor Murray; Josh Wycherley, Niall Scannell, John Ryan; Jean Kleyn, Thomas Ahern; Fineen Wycherley, Alex Kendellen, Jack O’Donoghue (capt).

Replacements: Jason Jenkins for Kleyn (49 mins), Keynan Knox for Ryan (54), Jeremy Loughman for J Wycherley, Rory Scannell for Goggin (both 55), Diarmuid Barron for Kendellen (58-61), for Scannell (61), Jack Daly for Ahern, Ben Healy for Carbery (both 64), N Scannell for Kendellen (65), Ahern for Daly, Patrick Patterson for Murray (both 76).

Sinbinned: N Scannell (51-61 mins).

Referee: Frank Murphy (IRFU).

URC quarter-finals (Fri, Jun 3rd & Sat, Jun 4th)
1 Leinster v Glasgow Warriors
2 DHL Stormers v Edinburgh
3 Ulster v Munster
4 Vodacom Bulls v Cell C Sharks
 
Semi-finals (Fri, June 10th and Sat Jun 11th)
Leinster or Glasgow v Bulls or Sharks
Stormers or Edinburgh v Ulster or Munster.
 
Shield winners 2021/22:
Irish Shield:
Leinster
South African Shield: DHL Stormers
Welsh Shield: Ospreys
Scottish & Italian Shield: Edinburgh
 

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Aparto debuts in Spain

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Aparto has unveiled its first student residence in Spain to open in September 2022. Aparto Barcelona Pallars, owned by Commerz Real, is located in the 22@, the city’s innovation district, and accommodates 743 beds covering 26,000m². The cutting-edge facilities at aparto Barcelona Pallars include an external circa 45-metre length infinity pool, a 900 square metre rooftop terrace, 2,500m² of gardens including the Butterfly Garden (named because of the type of plants that attract butterflies), the Smell Garden (due to the mixture of aromatic plants), 1,400m² of amenity space including a gym with a weight, cardio, and yoga studios, two cinema rooms, leisure areas, and a bar offering both food and drink services.

 

In addition, a central feature of aparto’s offering is its first-class experience with a focus on the arts including an initiative in which street artists will design some of the paintings on the building, and a mental health programme available to all students all year around, strengthened by aparto employees receiving mental health training to identify anyone who may need help. 

 

aparto Barcelona Pallars has been designed by the Catalonian architecture studio Battle i Roig, a pioneer in landscape architecture, interweaving structures with natural spaces like gardens. Upon construction completion, the building will receive the LEED Gold and WELL Platinum Certifications for sustainability. 

 

aparto offers students a unique safe study experience and flexible model offering medium and long-term stays, from a few months to a full year, with all-inclusive rates including cleaning, Wi-Fi connection, linen services, and some additional features related to sports and wellness sessions, cocktail and cooking classes, and a series of entertainment evenings including movie nights, sports matches and tournaments. Aparto’s focus is to create places where students feel at home living within a strong community.

  

Tom Rix, director of operations at aparto, UK, commented: “With Aparto Barcelona Pallars, Hines is introducing first-class student housing in Spain. Pallars mirrors what today’s students want in terms of facilities, amenities, community engagement, and wellbeing programmes. We have already successfully demonstrated that this innovative model is in high demand in Italy, Ireland, and the UK and we anticipate the same success here in Spain and can’t wait to welcome students to Barcelona.”

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Crossrail house price boom: Reading, Maidenhead and Slough set to become property hotspots

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Crossrail may be billions of pounds over budget and three-and-a-half years late but it’s finally ready to roll.

This extraordinary feat of engineering is due to be put into service on Tuesday, when it will adopt its correct title of the Elizabeth Line. 

The Queen made a surprise visit to Paddington station this week and officially opened the line.

On the line: The Thames flows through Maidenhead, which will now enjoy a direct link to Central London thanks to its new Crossrail station

On the line: The Thames flows through Maidenhead, which will now enjoy a direct link to Central London thanks to its new Crossrail station

Linking Shenfield and Abbey Wood in the east with Heathrow and Reading to the west of the capital, it will bind together existing commuter railways, accelerating cross-city travel and relieving overcrowding on the London Underground — particularly the often hellish Central Line.

Commuters’ journey times will be slashed; Reading to London Liverpool Street, for example, will take under an hour.

When fully operational it will increase London’s rail capacity by 10 per cent, making it the largest single expansion of the city’s transport network in more than 70 years.

There are still a few glitches to be ironed out. Initially passengers travelling from Reading in the west to Abbey Wood and beyond will have to change at Paddington or Liverpool Street mainline stations. 

Also Bond Street is three months behind schedule. Trains will not call there until later in the year. Yet these delays pale into insignificance when you consider how the Elizabeth Line will transform rail travel in the capital.

Cross town: The Elizabeth line will run east to west across London, starting in Berkshire and ending in Essex

Cross town: The Elizabeth line will run east to west across London, starting in Berkshire and ending in Essex

The new station at Paddington, for example, is the size of three Wembley football pitches, with natural light as far as the platform entry from a nearly 400ft-long glass canopy.

More than £1 billion has been spent on upgrading 31 existing stations and tracks. Spacious tunnels will lead to airy 600 ft platforms, with glass screens at the edge of the tracks, making it impossible to fall under a train. 

Step-free access from street to train will make the service accessible to wheelchairs. 

The nine-car, air-conditioned trains will have colourful bench seats and open interiors with full-width walk-through connections between cars. It will be a world away from today’s cramped, cluttered carriages.

Few engineering projects change the way we live but The Elizabeth Line promises to do just that. People are already flocking to the new stations.

Research from Savills last year found that, over the past five years, homes within 0.6 mile of about half of the stations on the line have increased in price by 25 per cent or more.

It follows that when the sleek and airy new trains come into service, delivering people to their workplaces in double quick time, we can expect a migration to the west of London.

Here are the hotspots:

Reading revival

Outlay: More than £1bn has been spent on upgrading 31 existing stations and tracks

Outlay: More than £1bn has been spent on upgrading 31 existing stations and tracks

Not so long ago Reading was best known for its brewery and its biscuit factory — not any more. 

International companies, including Amazon UK, Virgin Media and KPMG have moved there and with reasonably priced homes, compared to London, the town is already popular with commuters.

‘I recently dealt with a young woman who sold her 750 sq ft flat in London for £600,000 and bought a 1,750 ft duplex in Reading for £650,000,’ says James Hathaway, of Winkworth estate agents.

The town has lots of green space, riverside walks, the Grade II-listed Thames Lido and great shopping, notably in Broad Street and the Oracle centre. The average price of a home sold in Reading was £384,000 last year.

Compare that to the £512,000 average price in, say, East London and you will see why an exodus from the capital is forecast when the Elizabeth Line makes commuting a doddle.

Maidenhead marches on

This Berkshire town is keen to attract the City bankers who had previously been put off living there by having to trek across the capital’s underground system to get to work.

‘The Elizabeth Line changes all that and buyer enquiries have already started booming,’ says Dawn Carritt at Jackson-Stops estate agents.

‘The prospect of living near the river in Maidenhead or in nearby villages such as Sonning and Bray is appealing.’

Maidenhead (with Theresa May as its MP) is on the cusp of a revival. Its 1960s shopping centre is to be transformed into The Nicholson Quarter, a swish mixed-use centre.

The area by the river is being developed and trendy cocktail bars and restaurants such as Coppa Club are thriving — a sure sign of a town on the up.

Slough expansion

Ricky Gervais did Slough no favours when he set The Office there. Yet the town has a lot going for it. It is well located for travel, nestling between the M4 and the M40 and within easy reach of the M25 and Heathrow airport.

First-time buyer portal Share to Buy claims that Slough has been one of the UK’s top ten property hotspots over the past decade with a 73 per cent increase in house prices. 

The Berkeley Group is redeveloping the former Horlicks factory and site to create 1,300 homes.

A small flat sells for £150,000 and a three-bed terrace house for £350,000. The centre is being improved and with the coming of the Elizabeth Line, things can only get better.

On the market… the hotspots 

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