VIDEO TOUR Chain-free, charming Grade II Listed cottage within the Cottingham Conservation Area believed to date back to the mid-1700s and this family’s home since just after the end of the second world war, with three bedrooms, two reception rooms and garden room, well-established gardens to the front, side and rear, private driveway with gated rear access, garage, shed, and outside WC!
VIDEO TOUR Offered with no chain, this charming Grade II Listed cottage, situated within the Cottingham Conservation Area, is believed to date back to 1733 and is particularly attractive in red brick with a wonderful combination of English garden wall bond and tumbled-in brick to the raised gable. The cottage is one of a pair of semi-detached cottages that was originally one house, and has been this family’s home since just after the end of the second world war. The cottage itself is set out over three floors. The ground floor comprises an entrance hall, lounge, dining room, kitchen and garden room; the first floor, a landing, two double bedrooms, and a bathroom; and the second floor, a large attic bedroom. There are well-established gardens to the front, side and rear, and the back of the cottage faces south-south-west. The property has its own private driveway with gated access at the rear, as well as a garage, shed, and outside WC. This remarkable property, which has enormous potential, is only half a mile from the centre of Cottingham village, so check out the video tours and then contact Hudson’s to book your viewing!
FIXTURES & FITTINGS
All carpets, curtains, blinds and light fittings are included in the sale. The furniture in the property is available for sale by separate negotiation.
The tenure of this property is Freehold. We believe the house to be of solid wall construction, to be connected to mains gas, electricity, water, and drainage, and to landline telephone but not Internet broadband.
GRADE II LISTED BUILDING
A building is listed when it is of special architectural or historic interest considered to be of national importance and therefore worth protecting. Listed buildings come in three categories of ‘significance’ – Grade I for buildings of the highest significance, Grade II*, and Grade II. Most listed buildings are likely to be Grade II buildings, as these make up 92% of all listed buildings.
Listing means there will be extra control over what changes can be made to a building’s interior and exterior. Because all listed buildings are different and unique, what is actually covered by a listing can vary quite widely, but listing covers the whole property internally and externally. Owners will need to apply for Listed Building Consent for most types of work. The planning department of your local authority decides whether to grant planning permission or listed building consent for proposed work. They can provide advice before and during the application process. They should be your first port of call if you wish to go ahead with making changes to your home. You should check first with your local authority Conservation Officer whether or not consent will be needed for what you plan to do. You should also get an outline of what might be acceptable and find out whether ideas need to be adapted to make them more likely to succeed. This simple step could save a lot of time and money.
PLEASE NOTE: unauthorised work to a listed building is a criminal offence. Furthermore, an owner will have trouble selling a property which has not been granted Listed Building Consent for work carried out.
Your local planning authority is East Riding of Yorkshire Council. The contact details are as follows:
Phone 01482 393647
We believe the property to be situated within a conservation area. A conservation area aims to preserve and protect the character of an area; this can be made up of buildings, open spaces, views, trees, and other features. The objective of defining a conservation area is to provide for the preservation and enhancement of the special interest of the place. The intention is not to stifle change, but to monitor and provide positive management of these unique areas. Most properties within a conservation area have similar planning requirements to properties outside a conservation area, but there are a number of differences, depending on issues like the amount of a property to be demolished, the age of agricultural buildings, and the ways in which it is intended to extend or alter a building/structure within a conservation area, including boundary treatments such as fences or walls. All trees are protected and you may need to give notice to the Local Authority before carrying out work on them. In rare cases, some permitted development rights may not apply. It is always prudent to check with the Local Authority planning department prior to commencement of any works to any part of the property. When considering works within a conservation area, the Local Authority has a duty to consult one of the conservation officers to ensure the proposed works do not detract from the character and appearance of the conservation area.
Air pollution is the release of particles and noxious gases into the atmosphere that are considered harmful to human health and the environment. According to addresspollution.org, the air pollution where this property is located is ‘significant’. For more information, please visit https://addresspollution.org/.
Many property purchases are subject to Stamp Duty Land Tax, and there have been significant changes in recent years to the rules governing stamp duty and the amounts levied. HM Revenue & Customs have an online calculator to assist you in working out what stamp duty you may have to pay in relation to your purchase (https://www.gov.uk/stamp-duty-land-tax) but please always check with your solicitor.
All photographs, images, and video footage taken, used or provided by Hudson Property are the exclusive property of Hudson Property Angels Limited and are protected by copyright law. The images may not be reproduced, copied, transmitted or manipulated without the written consent of a director of Hudson Property Angels Limited. All music used by Hudson Property is done so under licence.
We often recommend buyers and sellers to local conveyancing providers. It is your decision whether you choose to deal with any of the providers that we recommend. Should you decide to deal with one of these providers, you should know that we would expect to receive from them a referral fee of between £50 and £100 for recommending you to them.