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Parklands Crescent, North Ferriby

£245,000
Placeholder
  • Availability: For Sale
  • Bedrooms: 5
  • Bathrooms: 2
  • Reception Rooms: 1
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Full Details

Lounge 5.95m x 3.30m
Bay window to front, window to rear, door to:

Window to rear, door to:

Two windows to front, stairs, door to:

Window to rear, door to:

Bedroom 2.64m x 3.13m
Window to rear, door to:

Bedroom 3.12m x 3.13m
Window to front, door to:

Bedroom 1.91m x 2.03m
Window to front, door to:

Window to side.

Garage
Up and over door, two doors.

About Burns & Co.
Serving you since 1932, Burns & Co have a reputation as one of the Northern Ireland’s most trusted Estate Agency groups and are renowned for their straight forward, hardworking and fresh approach. We combine established business principles with dynamic new technologies and marketing techniques to ensure we remain leaders of the property industry. By blending a little bit of the old with new we stay ahead of the rest. Burns & Co offer a full range of professional Estate Agency services to Sellers, Purchasers, Landlords, Tenants, Developers and Investors. We operate across the three property industry sectors of Residential, Commercial and Agriculture. Being thoroughly familiar with local property and market trends province-wide, we are able to give reliable and accurate information which allows us to take the stress out of your property transaction. We enjoy good relationships with other professionals such as Banks, Building Societies, Solicitors and Accountants.

About OUR AREA & Schools
Westhoughton is a town and civil parish of the Metropolitan Borough of Bolton in Greater Manchester, England. It is 4 miles (6 km) southwest of Bolton, 5 miles (8 km) east of Wigan and 13 miles (21 km) northwest of Manchester. Westhoughton covers an area of 4,341 acres and has an average breadth of over 2 miles (3.2 km) from north-east to south-west, and an extreme length of nearly 3.5 miles (5.6 km) from northwest to south-east. The highest ground at over 480 feet (150 m) is to the north east with the land sloping downwards to the south-west. The lowest point at about 120 feet (37 m) is in the extreme southerly corner. Borsdane Brook separates the township from Aspull, another brook divides it from Hindley joining a stream which rises on the northern edge of Westhoughton and flows south through Leigh to Glazebrook. The town incorporates several former villages and hamlets including railway stations including Wingates, White Horse, Over Hulton, Four Gates (or Fourgates), Chequerbent, Hunger Hill, Snydale, Hart Common, Marsh Brook, Daisy Hill and Dobb Brow. Local Nature Reserves are located at Hall Lee Bank Park, Cunningham Clough, and Eatock Lodge at Daisy Hill. Schools: • Eatock Primary School, • Sacred Heart R.C. Primary School • St George's C.E. Primary School • St James C.E. Primary School, • St Thomas' C.E. School, • The Gates Primary School • Washacre Primary School • St. Bartholomew's C of E Primary School originally Westhoughton Parochial C.E. Westhoughton Primary School • Westhoughton High School

The Rushden Area Explained
Rushden lies on the A6 midway between Bedford and Kettering. The southern limits of the town border on the county of Bedfordshire, and to its north lies the River Nene (locally pronounced Nen) which flows into The Wash. Rushden lies in a small valley, with a stream or brook known as Sidney Brook flowing through the centre of the town. During the late 1960s and 70s this stream was culverted to prevent flash flooding.[2] From whichever way Rushden is approached, the streets and roads can be seen stretching out in the valley, with the spire of St Mary's church prominent above its rooftops. In late 2010, Rushden began to undergo a regeneration project, with the aim to making the town centre a more spacious and attractive place to shop. Rushden Splash Pool on Station Road and the Pemberton Centre, slightly out of town were planned to move to a new site to make room for in the town centre from the move of Splash and a knock on move of Alfred Street School to the Site of the Pemberton Centre. Plans were drawn up for a move to Manor Park, an open space out of town to the south side of Rushden. This however was put on hold in 2010 due widespread local opposition and the economic downturn.[10] In early 2011, improvements to the High Street began with regeneration on the ‘southern gateway’ and a creation of a 'town square' in the middle of the High Street.[11] Also a greenway cycle and foot path was created joining existing footpaths with a new one along the old railway line through the town. This linked Ferrers School to Rushden town centre and then out of Rushden to Crown Park, a small out of town retail/business park with a DIY store and Waitrose Supermarket.