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The Sussex mansion that inspired Cluedo

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One morning last week I boarded a train in London, more than a little nervous about the contents of my luggage, which included a rope, candlestick, lead piping, wrench and a hypodermic needle.

How, I wondered, would I explain their presence if I were apprehended by a police officer en route? All I could hope was that the representative of Her Majesty’s constabulary would be familiar with Cluedo and its murder weapons, and would chuckle as I explained — and let me on my way.

For I was heading to No. 4, Tudor Close, in the village of Rottingdean, near Brighton, East Sussex, a mock-Tudor pile that inspired the classic whodunnit board game that, since its invention more than 70 years ago, has sold in its millions worldwide.

Tudor Close, the home that inspired the classic boardgame Cluedo, has gone on the market for 'offers above £1million

Tudor Close, the home that inspired the classic boardgame Cluedo, has gone on the market for ‘offers above £1million

The first edition of the iconic board game was even named Murder at Tudor Close after the former hotel before it sold millions of copies around the world

The first edition of the iconic board game was even named Murder at Tudor Close after the former hotel before it sold millions of copies around the world

A historic home that inspired Cluedo and once hosted Hollywood icons including Cary Grant, Bette Davis and Errol Flynn has gone up for sale. (Pictured, Cary Grant, left, and Sir Laurence Olivier, right)

A historic home that inspired Cluedo and once hosted Hollywood icons including Cary Grant, Bette Davis and Errol Flynn has gone up for sale. (Pictured, Cary Grant, left, and Sir Laurence Olivier, right)

Anthony Pratt and his wife Elva, in the early 1940s, around the time they devised their mystery game

Anthony Pratt and his wife Elva, in the early 1940s, around the time they devised their mystery game

There are several weapons plus locations (billiard room, ballroom, conservatory etc) where the dastardly deed is done and players move around the board, collecting clues to identify the perpetrator

 There are several weapons plus locations (billiard room, ballroom, conservatory etc) where the dastardly deed is done and players move around the board, collecting clues to identify the perpetrator

The Grade II building became the inspiration for the murder mystery classic after a 1937 refurbishment introduced a billiards room, ball room, ladies bar and restaurant

The Grade II building became the inspiration for the murder mystery classic after a 1937 refurbishment introduced a billiards room, ball room, ladies bar and restaurant

And my collection of ‘weapons’? Props for my own murder-mystery experience.

Many years ago, the property — which has just gone on the market for ‘over £1 million’ — was part of a cosy hotel where the guests were first thrilled with those weapons, blood-curdling screams and ‘dead’ bodies on murder-mystery evenings.

And they weren’t just any old guests. They were the cream of A-list Hollywood, ranging from Cary Grant and Errol Flynn, to Bette Davis and Merle Oberon, to Laurence Olivier and Randolph Scott.

The Tudor Close Hotel shut in 1952 and reverted to individual homes. Today, No. 4, which formed its entrance, foyer and lounge, is a charming four-bedroom house where Denise and Trevor Hopper have lived for a decade.

‘Professor Plum did it, in the library, with the lead piping!’ I say to Denise as she opens the door. She rolls her eyes having heard it all before — and introduces me to Trevor.

The couple, who are in their 70s, are perfect ambassadors for homicidal board games, beautiful architecture and kindly hospitality.

‘Before the pandemic, we hosted a murder mystery night of our own,’ says Denise, a retired art teacher. ‘I gave everybody a script and a character and told them what costumes to wear. They were all wonderful.

‘Trevor played the butler and I the maid. And while people were having a drink in the bar, I had to scream at the top of my voice and everyone ran in to find me with the body. Though, it was just fake legs sticking out of a box.’

Tudor Close was built in 1929 from a derelict set of farm buildings by the developer Charles W. Neville. It was intended to be seven self-contained dwellings but once the Great Depression hit, they didn’t sell and so Neville combined them into a hotel.

‘It is a mix of mock Tudor and Elizabethan architecture, which was all the rage then,’ says Trevor, a retired professor who used to teach business and accounting. ‘They called the style “Tudorbethan”. The hotel was luxurious, with tennis courts, an outdoor pool, a bar and billiard room.’

It became so successful with American film stars of the 1930s and 1940s that Neville quipped he was attracting more business from Hollywood than Britain.

The parents of Julie Andrews worked at the hotel in its heyday and the Mary Poppins’ star is said to have kick-started her singing career there as a child performer.

Estate agents over-use the word ‘stunning’ — but Grade II-listed Tudor Close is nothing short of this, with ancient ships’ timbers, parquet floors, stone fireplaces, carvings and leadlight windows.

In 1943 Pratt devised a board game for two to six players who take on the role of suspects — Miss Scarlett, Colonel Mustard and Mrs Peacock et al

In 1943 Pratt devised a board game for two to six players who take on the role of suspects — Miss Scarlett, Colonel Mustard and Mrs Peacock et al

The current owners say they have continued the tradition and hosted popular Cluedo themed parties over the years there

The current owners say they have continued the tradition and hosted popular Cluedo themed parties over the years there

In 1953, the company offered to buy the rights to Cluedo from the couple for what turned out to be almost a pittance

 In 1953, the company offered to buy the rights to Cluedo from the couple for what turned out to be almost a pittance

The Hoppers will be sad to leave, but their home has a shared garden — once the site of the hotel pool — and they are moving to a nearby property with a private garden where their grandchildren can play without disturbing the neighbours.

So how did Cluedo come about? It was while working as hotel entertainments manager that pianist Anthony Pratt and wife Elva began their murder-mystery evenings.

In 1943 Pratt devised a board game for two to six players who take on the role of suspects — Miss Scarlett, Colonel Mustard and Mrs Peacock et al. There are several weapons plus locations (billiard room, ballroom, conservatory etc) where the dastardly deed is done and players move around the board, collecting clues to identify the perpetrator.

The first version of the game was called Murder At Tudor Close. Manufacturer John Waddington Ltd began producing it for the mass market in 1949.

Jonathan Foster, in his 2013 book The Story Of Cluedo, claimed Waddingtons was less than fair with Anthony and Elva when it came to sharing the profits from the game. In 1953, the company offered to buy the rights to Cluedo from the couple for what turned out to be almost a pittance.

‘Waddingtons told Anthony that the game wasn’t selling very well, particularly in America,’ Foster wrote. ‘And they offered him a deal: sign over the international rights to Cluedo for a one-off payment of £5,000. The deal would mean that he would still get the royalties from Cluedo sales in the UK.’

The Hoppers will be sad to leave, but their home has a shared garden — once the site of the hotel pool — and they are moving to a nearby property with a private garden where their grandchildren can play without disturbing the neighbours

The Hoppers will be sad to leave, but their home has a shared garden — once the site of the hotel pool — and they are moving to a nearby property with a private garden where their grandchildren can play without disturbing the neighbours

Over the years, more characters and new weapons have been added (and removed) as the game has been updated, and it has inspired books, TV series and films

Over the years, more characters and new weapons have been added (and removed) as the game has been updated, and it has inspired books, TV series and films

The Tudor Close Hotel shut in 1952 and reverted to individual homes. Today, No. 4, which formed its entrance, foyer and lounge, is a charming four-bedroom house where Denise and Trevor Hopper have lived for a decade

The Tudor Close Hotel shut in 1952 and reverted to individual homes. Today, No. 4, which formed its entrance, foyer and lounge, is a charming four-bedroom house where Denise and Trevor Hopper have lived for a decade

That £5,000 is worth about £143,000 today and was no small sum — until you consider that 150 million Cluedo sets have been sold in 40 countries.

‘Anthony could have negotiated a much better deal had he known just how important Cluedo was to Waddingtons and Parker Brothers [holder of U.S. rights] — and indeed that it was actually selling well in America,’ concludes Foster.

In 1990, inventor Anthony claimed not to have been bothered by the riches that failed to come his way.

‘A great deal of fun went into it,’ he said, ‘so why grumble?’ He died four years later, aged 90.

Over the years, more characters and new weapons have been added (and removed) as the game has been updated, and it has inspired books, TV series and films. Today it is owned by the U.S. company Hasbro.

Back at No.4, the Hoppers seem slightly unnerved when I remove a wrench and a magnifying glass from my bag. But they are good sports and Trevor agrees to play our murder victim.

‘It was Denise, with the candlestick, in the lounge!’ I shout.

It was then that the Hoppers decided they had indulged me enough and my personal murder-mystery experience concluded. And I still don’t know whodunnit!

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Topps Tiles founder breaks record for the most expensive mansion sold in Sandbanks

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A waterfront mansion formerly owned by football manager Harry Redknapp has broken the record for the most expensive property to be sold on Sandbanks.

Harbour Gate sold to a mystery buyer for a whopping £10million in the last week, almost £2million more than the previous record selling price on the millionaire’s playground in Poole Harbour, Dorset.

The six-bedroom house was sold by entrepreneur Barry Bester.

The Topps Tiles founder previously bought the property off Harry Redknapp and his wife Sandra for £6.9m in 2015. 

Since then he has spent £2million on refurbishing the mock-Tudor mansion, including having a £40,000 golf simulator built on the grounds.

Harbour Gate has broken the record for the most expensive property to be sold on Sandbacks, after going for £10million

Harbour Gate has broken the record for the most expensive property to be sold on Sandbacks, after going for £10million

The six-bedroom property was once owned by former football manager Harry Redknapp and his wife, who sold it in 2015

The six-bedroom property was once owned by former football manager Harry Redknapp and his wife, who sold it in 2015

If the sea is a bit rough, the new owners can always go for a swim in the indoor pool

If the sea is a bit rough, the new owners can always go for a swim in the indoor pool

As well as astonishing views, the house boasts a huge kitchen and breakfast room, dining room, lounge, and library

As well as astonishing views, the house boasts a huge kitchen and breakfast room, dining room, lounge, and library 

The £10million property also features a gym and sauna

The £10million property also features a gym and sauna 

The property has its own cinema room

The property has its own cinema room

Barry Bester, the founder of Topps Tiles, sold Harbour Gate for a Sandbanks record of £10million

Harry Redknapp, right, and his wife Sandra left Sandbanks and moved to nearby Poole in a brand new eco house

Topps Tiles founder Barry Bester (left) bought Harbour Gate from Harry and Sandra Redknapp (right) for £6.9million in 2015

The previous record sale price on Sandbanks was £8.09million, which was paid for the mansion next door to Harbour Gate in 2018. 

The £10million figure dwarfs the £400,000 price once paid for the same property in 1995. The Redknapps themselves bought it in 2001 for £3million, and lived there for 14 years, during which time Redknapp managed Spurs, Portsmouth, Southampton and Queens Park Rangers.

Harbour Gate sits on arguably the best plot on the Sandbanks peninsula, backing on to the entrance to Poole Harbour which is usually teeming with passing boats.

It has a kitchen and breakfast room, dining room, lounge, cinema room, library, indoor swimming pool, gym with sauna and an office.

The master bedroom has a large en suite bathroom, huge dressing room and a balcony that looks out onto the water.

Outside there are two sun terraces and a private jetty that has ‘parking’ for two jet skis which are hoisted into the water by way of a hydraulic lift.

Harbour Gate has parking for two jet skis

Harbour Gate has parking for two jet skis

The waterfront property boasts huge bedrooms

The waterfront property boasts huge bedrooms

Overlooking the seafront, the house also has breathtaking views

Overlooking the seafront, the house also has breathtaking views

The property also comes with a three bedroom detached gatehouse which by itself would probably be worth £1million.

There is also a double garage which has a professional dog grooming bathtub and driveway parking for 10 cars.

Who is Barry Bester and how did he make his money? 

Barry Bester was the co-founder and former chief executive of the retail company Topps Tiles.

He was responsible for day-to-day operations of the business and primarily the sales and store management.

He served as the non-executive director of the company from 1984 to 2011. He also served as executive co-chairman until 2005 and as non-executive chairman from 2007 to 2011.

In 2013, he sold his entire holding in the company – 22,956,790 ordinary shares of 3.33 pence each at 70 pence per share – which represented 11.95 per cent of the company’s issued share capital.

 Source: InsightDIY

Steve Isaacs, of local estate agents Luxury and Prestige, who handled the sale, said: ‘We can confirm that the house has sold and it is quite a landmark sale as it is the most valuable house on Sandbanks to have sold.

‘We have a delighted buyer and seller for this beautiful home but as a matter of policy we never disclose details of our clients.

‘The house occupies arguably the best position on Sandbanks. It sits on a double-sized plot and comes with a lodge house on the grounds that would be quite a valuable house on its own merits.

‘It has had a lot of money lavished on it by the seller and every aspect of it if exceptional.

‘We have got unprecedented demand for high-end waterside homes at the moment, principally from buyers based in London and beyond.

‘There are now more buyers than there are sellers.

‘This has been fuelled by wealthy individuals relocating from London and other parts of the country as well as those looking for additional homes.

‘We have clients who have been able to run their businesses away from offices in town during the pandemic and want homes by the sea where they can work.’

The house that held the previous record for the most expensive property was The Moorings, next door to Harbour Gate.

Its former owners, entrepreneur Chris Thomas and wife Sue, built the palatial home on the 13,000sq ft of land before selling it in 2018.

The Moorings has five en suite bedrooms, three reception rooms, an office, cinema room, indoor swimming pool, sauna and steam room, gym, changing rooms, garden room and a wine room.

There is also a guest suite that has its own en suite bedroom, kitchenette and living room.

Outside, there is a gate house, a boat house, terraces and balconies make the most of the harbour views and the sunken garden leads to a private jetty.

The exclusive Sandbanks peninsula where a property has just sold for £10million

The exclusive Sandbanks peninsula where a property has just sold for £10million

There is also a grand wine cellar in the property featuring grey stone tiled floors and brick alcoves stacked with bottles of wine and champagne

There is also a grand wine cellar in the property featuring grey stone tiled floors and brick alcoves stacked with bottles of wine and champagne 

The area has been dubbed the 'millionaire's playground'

The area has been dubbed the ‘millionaire’s playground’

The £10million is a record for Sandbanks, above the £8million and £7million spent on neighbouring properties

The £10million is a record for Sandbanks, above the £8million and £7million spent on neighbouring properties

It occupies arguably the best position on Sandbanks and sits on a double-sized plot and comes with a lodge house on the grounds

It occupies arguably the best position on Sandbanks and sits on a double-sized plot and comes with a lodge house on the grounds

Local estate agents Luxury and Prestige said the new owner of the property was 'delighted'

Local estate agents Luxury and Prestige said the new owner of the property was ‘delighted’

Outside the property, there is a private jetty that has 'parking' for two jet skis which are hoisted into the water by way of a hydraulic lift

Outside the property, there is a private jetty that has ‘parking’ for two jet skis which are hoisted into the water by way of a hydraulic lift

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Government ‘committed’ to better redress scheme

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A “significantly enhanced” scheme will be needed to help the owners of severely damaged and crumbling homes with mica problems, Tánaiste Leo Varadkar has said.

He told Sinn Féin finance spokesman Pearse Doherty that he could not make any definitive commitments on it at the moment but “it will be a matter for Government to decide before the end of the month”.

Speaking in the Dáil, Mr Varadkar said Minister for Housing Darragh O’Brien was committed to working with the homeowners to find a resolution to the problem and he acknowledged that a “resolution is long overdue”.

He also accepted that “we need a significantly enhanced scheme” which was being developed.

Mica is a mineral that can absorb and store water, resulting in excessive amounts in building blocks which over time causes cracks and crumbling in blocks. The number of affected homeowners in Donegal and Mayo is estimated at between 7,000 and 8,000 “and possibly more”, according to the Government source. Claims have also been made in Mayo, Limerick and other counties.

A 2018 redress scheme opened for applications in 2020 but required owners to pay 10 per cent of costs, unlike the pyrite scheme for Dublin homes which was 100 per cent Government-funded.

Mr Varadkar acknowledged that with the mica scheme the 90 per cent in Government funding did not turn out to be 90 per cent “because of other costs including rent when people move out of their house, engineering reports and such matters”.

Mr Doherty called on the Tánaiste to “lift the burden off so many families” and commit to establishing a 100 per cent redress scheme for homeowners and families “in Donegal, Mayo and other counties who are seeing their homes crumble before their eyes”.

He said that several family homes had been demolished including that of Donna and Mike Price and their three children. Their home “was reduced to rubble by a digger”.

He said “others continue to live in the conditions that put them and their children at risk with walls and ceiling crumbling around them”, and the problem had placed a heavy toll on their mental health and relationships.

“They cannot be allowed to wait any longer. They are victims of self-regulation, no-regulation and light-touch regulation regimes.”

Mr Varadkar, who previously visited Donegal to witness the impact of mica, said “not only have I seen it with my own eyes, but I have felt it in my fingers when I touched those walls.

“One can see how easily they can break and crumble. I know the devastation it has caused people.”

He said: “I agree that we need to bring forward an enhanced scheme, a better scheme, than the one we put together under the last Government to deal with this issue. We are committed to doing that.”

Speaking in Limerick on Thursday, the Minister for Housing appeared to open the door for a 100 per cent redress scheme for homeowners. When asked about the possibility, he said: “I’ve taken nothing off the table.”

Mr O’Brien said the Cabinet would “assess” documents to be handed into Government by Donegal and Mayo campaigners on Friday, adding: “I want to be able to bring improvements to the scheme, and try to bring a resolution to this in the next few weeks.”

“I’ll have to go to Cabinet with some of the changes, if they require additional expenditure, which I expect it will do so.”

On Thursday, Fine Gael TD Joe McHugh said the problem had become a “national emergency” and it was time for Government “to bite the bullet”over the mica scandal.

Mr McHugh said the original redress scheme – ostensibly offering homeowners 90 per cent of the cost of repairs – was reluctantly accepted at the time by those affected but was scuppered by changes made by Department of Public Expenditure officials.

“I believe to this day if that scheme was honoured in the way it should have been done, in terms of the conditions applied therein, we may not even be here today because that 90/10 [90 per cent redress, 10 per cent paid by homeowner] scheme effectively became a 70/30 and in some cases a 60/40,” he said.

Different caveats and different cost measures were brought into it, the Donegal TD told RTÉ’s Today with Claire Byrne.

“The scheme was politically signed off on, and like anything in politics, you have a policy as a government, and once the officials start digging down and delving into it, we came out with a scheme that is not workable.”

Separately, a survey published on Thursday by the Mica Action Group, found that mica householders are “suffering a major negative impact to their mental health” and that some are medicating for the first time ever in order to cope with the stress.

Representatives of the mica action group are to hand in their survey as well as a document calling for 100 per cent redress which will “detail exactly what is needed to end the homeowners’ turmoil and allow them to move forward”.

“It can only be hoped that it is treated with respect and gravity, and is acted upon with urgency,” said Lisa Hone, a spokeswoman for the group.

Ms Hone said 483 registered members of the Mica Action Group responded to the survey, and they admitted to “dealing with unrelenting anxiety about safety and finances, the distress of having homes demolished and worries about future homelessness”.

“A common theme running through comments from defective block homeowners was the constant nature of the anxiety seeping into all corners of their lives, with 50 per cent feeling unsafe in their home.”

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Homes you can let in the top 10 UK rental hotspots revealed

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The rental shortage hotspots have been revealed, with the Isle of Wright, West Devon and Cornwall leading the way.

Rental shortages are so acute that in some towns and villages in these areas, there is only one property available to rent.

In the West Devon market town of Tavistock, for example, the only property listed on Rightmove to rent is a basement studio flat costing £460 a month. 

The rental shortage hotspots have been revealed, with the Isle of Wright, West Devon and Cornwall leading the way

The rental shortage hotspots have been revealed, with the Isle of Wright, West Devon and Cornwall leading the way

In other areas, the listings are reading that ‘viewings are fully booked’ within a day of the property being advertised online.

Rightmove’s findings were based on more than 400,000 rental listings in June and July this year and comparing them to the same period two years ago.

It revealed the true extent of a lack of homes to rent compared to pre-pandemic levels, with the Isle of Wight topping the list with a fall of 82 per cent in available rental stock.

We have picked a property in each of the top 10 rental shortage hotspots to provide a snapshot of what is on offer to rent in each of these locations. (Scroll down for the selection of property listings.)

The Rightmove research did not analyse what type of homes were hardest hit – such as a flat or family homes – and instead focused on locations only.

The areas with the biggest reduction in stock compared to the summer of 2019 are in seaside locations and holiday resorts.

The only property to rent in the West Devon market town of Tavistock is a basement studio flat costing £460 a month

The only property to rent in the West Devon market town of Tavistock is a basement studio flat costing £460 a month

Tim Bannister, of Rightmove, said: ‘Landlords in the typical tourist destinations around Britain have been chasing the huge surge in demand for holiday lets this summer, which has led to a temporary drop in the stock available for permanent tenants.

‘However, as the summer holidays are coming to an end, agents are now reporting more landlords turning their attention to longer-term tenants as a more secure and stable option for the rest of the year and into 2022.

 Landlords in the typical tourist destinations around Britain have been chasing the huge surge in demand for holiday lets this summer

Tim Bannister – Rightmove 

Jeremy Leaf, north London estate agent and a former RICS residential chairman, said: ‘As the commitment to commute has declined, so has demand to live in coastal or country areas increased. 

‘Others have enjoyed being by the seaside so much they have turned temporary stays into more permanent ones.

‘The result has been an increase in demand, which supply has struggled to match, particularly recently in the staycation season. Other owners have taken refuge in the short let and Airbnb market, which also kept longer-term rental stock levels down.

‘Although traditionally September and October are the busiest months for rentals, the demand and supply imbalance is likely to continue at least until the end of the year when poorer weather should dampen demand to the extent that rents will inevitably soften.’

Properties to rent in ‘shortage hotspots’… 

1. Three-bed semi-detached house, Isle of Wight, £895 per calendar month

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Brading on the Isle of Wight is available for rent for £895

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Brading on the Isle of Wight is available for rent for £895

This property on the Isle of Wight is available to rent for £895 a month via letting agents Hose Rodes Dickson.

It is in the town of Brading, on the east of the island, and within reach of the railway station and main bus routes.

It is semi-detached, unfurnished and has three bedrooms. It is available to rent from October 18.

2. Three-bed semi-detached, North Devon, £975 pcm

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Fremington, North Devon, is for rent for £975 a month

This three-bedroom semi-detached house in Fremington, North Devon, is for rent for £975 a month

This North Devon home is in the village of Fremington, three miles west of Barnstaple.

It has three bedrooms, a driveway and a single garage. It is available to rent to non-smokers without pets. 

It is being let for £975 a month by letting agents Phillips, Smith & Dunn. It is available to rent from September 20.

3. Studio flat, West Devon, £460 pcm

This basement studio in is the only property in Tavistock available to rent on Rightmove

This basement studio in is the only property in Tavistock available to rent on Rightmove

This basement studio flat costing £460 a month is currently the only property available to rent on Rightmove for tenants looking in West Devon’s Tavistock.

It is two minutes from Tavistock town centre and includes a garden and off-street parking. It is available via letting agents Mashroom.

4. Four-bed house, Northumberland, £1,500 pcm

This detached house in Northumberland has four bedrooms and is available to rent for £1,500 a month

This detached house in Northumberland has four bedrooms and is available to rent for £1,500 a month

This four-bedroom unfurnished farmhouse is in the countryside near Gunnerton in Northumberland.

The detached property includes a large front garden, outbuildings and a half acre paddock. It is available to rent for £1,500 a month via letting agents Galbraith.

5. Three-beds, Blackpool, £650 pcm

Viewings on this property to rent in Blackpool are 'now fully booked', according to the listing on Rightmove

Viewings on this property to rent in Blackpool are ‘now fully booked’, according to the listing on Rightmove

Within a day of this three-bedroom property in Blackpool being advertised online, the listed read that viewings ‘now fully booked’.

The rental is being handled by Tiger letting agents and the semi-detached property is being let for £650 a month.

6. Three-bed detached house, Torridge, £925 pcm

This detached home in Torridge has three bedrooms and is for rent for £925 a month

 This detached home in Torridge has three bedrooms and is for rent for £925 a month

This three-bedroom home is in Milton Damerel, in the local government district of Torridge in North Devon.

It is available to rent via letting agents Kivells, from September 20 and is unfurnished. It has been recently decorated and costs £925 a month.

7. Three-bed semi-detached house, South Tyneside, £620 pcm

This family home in Hebburn has three bedrooms and is available to rent for £620 a month

This family home in Hebburn has three bedrooms and is available to rent for £620 a month

This semi-detached home is in the town of Hebburn, on the south bank of the River Tyne.

It is available immediately and is being rented unfurnished via letting agents Reeds Rain. It has three bedrooms and a enclosed garden.

8. Three-bed detached house, Neath, £950 pcm

This award-winning rental home has three bedrooms and costs £950 a month

This award-winning rental home has three bedrooms and costs £950 a month 

This detached chalet bungalow is in the village of Crynant, in Wales’ Neath.

The property won the LABC Cymru award for Best Individual New House and the NPRCB Building Excellence Award for 2020.

It has three bedrooms and costs £950 a month to rent via letting agents Payton Jewell Caines. However, the listing online had set a deadline of September 15 at 5pm for tenants to apply.

9. Three-bed cottage, Cornwall, £950 pcm

This Cornish cottage is costs £950 a month to rent and is available either furnished or unfurnished

This Cornish cottage is costs £950 a month to rent and is available either furnished or unfurnished

This cottage in Cornwall’s St Just includes a feature fireplace, three bedrooms and an enclosed garden.

It is available to rent for £950 pcm via letting agents Marshall’s, and is available either furnished or unfurnished.

10. Three-bed semi-detached house, North Tyneside, £800

This family home is in the village of Shiremoor in Newcastle Upon Tyne and costs £800 a month to rent

This family home is in the village of Shiremoor in Newcastle Upon Tyne and costs £800 a month to rent

This semi-detached family home is in the large village of Shiremoor in Newcastle Upon Tyne.

It has three bedrooms and is available to rent via letting agents Your Move for £800 a month. It is available immediately and is unfurnished.

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