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Chamberlain Close, West Thamesmead, London SE28

West Thamesmead

£1,700 pcm

2 x 1 x
Department:
Lettings
Reference:
12437060
Type:
End of Terrace House
Availability:
Let Agreed
Receptions:
1

Summary

Hi Residential is delighted to present this well-maintained two-bedroom detached house, ideally located within the vibrant area of West Thamesmead. This lovely home is perfect for those seeking both comfort and convenience.

Upon entering, you will be greeted by an inviting entrance porch that leads into a cozy lounge featuring a feature fireplace, setting a relaxing ambiance for the home. The kitchen/diner is well-appointed with matching wall and base units and built-in appliances, ideal for home-cooked meals. Additionally, the property features a practical ground floor cloakroom.

Upstairs, the layout includes two double bedrooms, with the master bedroom benefitting from a contemporary en-suite shower room, adding a touch of luxury and convenience. A well-equipped family bathroom serves the additional bedroom.

Externally, the home boasts a charming 25ft garden, perfect for outdoor relaxation and entertainment. Off-street parking is conveniently available at the rear of the property.

Located in West Thamesmead, the house is just a short walk from local amenities, including shops and bus routes, providing easy access to Woolwich DLR, Elizabeth Line and overground train stations, and the vibrant Woolwich town center. This makes it a dream location for commuters or anyone looking to enjoy the perks of city living while residing in a quieter neighborhood.

Local Education and Amenities: Families will appreciate the proximity to local educational institutions such as Heronsgate Primary School, Harris Garrard Academy, and Bishop John Robinson C of E Primary School, all renowned for their commitment to providing excellent educational opportunities (Harris Garrard Academy) (Bishop John Robinson School) (Schoolsmith).

This property blends modern conveniences with accessibility to make it an ideal home for a variety of buyers. Don't miss the opportunity to view this lovely home. Contact Hi Residential today to schedule a viewing and experience firsthand the comfort and convenience offered by this West Thamesmead gem.


Details

Lounge 12' 10'' x 11' 10'' (3.9m x 3.6m)
Large lounge with patio doors to rear garden

Kitchen
Fitted kitchen with built in electric oven and hob

Bedroom 1 9' 2'' x 11' 11'' (2.79m x 3.62m)
Double bedroom - new carpet

Bedroom 2 11' 11'' x 8' 11'' (3.62m x 2.73m)
Double bedroom - new carpet

Bathroom
Shower over bath

Externally
Garden to the rear

Floor Plans

EPC

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What You Should Know before You and Your Partner Live Together  If talk between you and your partner this Valentine’s Day turns to living together, there are a few practical things you should know first.  Here at Hi Residential, we pride ourselves on being as helpful as possible.  But dishing out relationship advice is a step too far – even for us.  So, if you’re considering moving in with your partner, we’ll leave the big decisions and lovey-dovey stuff down to you.  However, if you decide to co-habit, we have some useful, albeit unromantic, advice for you.  It’s based on insights we’ve gained over the years from helping many couples set up home together.  Speak to your landlord  One option when moving in together is to start afresh in a new rental property. However, if you plan to move into your partner’s rented place or for them to join you, then you need to discuss this with the landlord. Be aware that you’ll need to get the landlord’s permission first, and they’ll most likely have to run a reference check.   Budget and bills  The good thing about living with someone is you can share the financial burden of renting. But you’ll need to have a frank conversation at the start to discuss how much you can afford to pay in rent and how you’ll split the bills.  Jointly liable  It’s worth understanding that when the two of you sign a tenancy agreement, you are both ‘jointly and severally liable’. This means that if, for example, your partner loses their job and can’t pay the rent, you could be liable to pay their share. The same goes for the upkeep and maintenance of the property. You’re both equally responsible.   Logistics  If you both already have your own homes, decide what furniture you’ll each take to your new property. It’s unlikely that you will have room for more than one sofa, bed or dining table, so you may need to give away or sell some big-ticket items. At this point, you may also get the home-making bug and decide to buy some items to turn your new place into a cosy love nest. In that case, it may be time to put your relationship to the test by taking a trip to Ikea. Good luck.  If you’re looking for a new rental property, contact us here at Hi Residential today. 9th April Uncategorised

What You Should Know before You and Your Partner Live Together If talk between you and your partner this Valentine’s Day turns to living together, there are a few practical things you should know first. Here at Hi Residential, we pride ourselves on being as helpful as possible. But dishing out relationship advice is a step too far – even for us. So, if you’re considering moving in with your partner, we’ll leave the big decisions and lovey-dovey stuff down to you. However, if you decide to co-habit, we have some useful, albeit unromantic, advice for you. It’s based on insights we’ve gained over the years from helping many couples set up home together. Speak to your landlord One option when moving in together is to start afresh in a new rental property. However, if you plan to move into your partner’s rented place or for them to join you, then you need to discuss this with the landlord. Be aware that you’ll need to get the landlord’s permission first, and they’ll most likely have to run a reference check. Budget and bills The good thing about living with someone is you can share the financial burden of renting. But you’ll need to have a frank conversation at the start to discuss how much you can afford to pay in rent and how you’ll split the bills. Jointly liable It’s worth understanding that when the two of you sign a tenancy agreement, you are both ‘jointly and severally liable’. This means that if, for example, your partner loses their job and can’t pay the rent, you could be liable to pay their share. The same goes for the upkeep and maintenance of the property. You’re both equally responsible. Logistics If you both already have your own homes, decide what furniture you’ll each take to your new property. It’s unlikely that you will have room for more than one sofa, bed or dining table, so you may need to give away or sell some big-ticket items. At this point, you may also get the home-making bug and decide to buy some items to turn your new place into a cosy love nest. In that case, it may be time to put your relationship to the test by taking a trip to Ikea. Good luck. If you’re looking for a new rental property, contact us here at Hi Residential today.

What You Should Know before You and Your Partner Live Together  If talk between you and your partner this Valentine’s Day turns to living together, there are a few practical things you should know first. Here at Hi Residential, we pride ourselves on being as helpful as possible. But dishing out…

Read More