How Hill, Bath

£250,000
  • Ref: 12073
  • Type: End Terraced House
  • Bedrooms: 2
  • Bathrooms: 1
  • Reception Rooms: 1
  • Tenure: Freehold

Property Features

  • 725sqft
  • Three storeys
  • West facing garden
  • Two bedrooms + loft room
  • Retained character
  • Open plan ground floor
  • Newly fitted bathroom
  • Double glazing & GCH
  • Close to High St shops
  • Bus route adjacent

Property Summary

A gorgeous three storey early Victorian 725sqft end terraced cottage with west facing gardens and plenty of character. Meticulously maintained throughout, this is a proper little Bath home just a stones throw from shops the other side of the church. The ground floor comprises of front facing sitting room open plan to the kitchen/diner with access to rear gardens. Upstairs, the first floor now houses two bedrooms and a bathroom whilst the second floor loft room is currently used as the master bedroom. Double glazing and gas central heating. An ideal first home, city base or investment.

Full Details

SUMMARY A gorgeous three storey early Victorian 725sqft end terraced cottage with west facing gardens and plenty of character. Meticulously maintained throughout, this is a proper little Bath home just a stones throw from shops the other side of the church. The ground floor comprises of front facing sitting room open plan to the kitchen/diner with access to rear gardens. Upstairs, the first floor now houses two bedrooms and a bathroom whilst the second floor loft room is currently used as the master bedroom. Double glazing and gas central heating. An ideal first home, city base or investment.

ENTRANCE HALL Double glazed front door, radiator, cloaks area.



LIVING ROOM Double glazed front window, radiator, phone & T.V points, meter cupboard, understairs storage recess, oak flooring, archway to kitchen/diner.

KITCHEN/DINER Double glazed rear window, double glazed door to rear gardens, range of modern base and wall units with laminated worktops, fitted gas hob with oven under and hood over, wall mounted Worcester gas combination boiler, radiator, oak flooring, fitted dishwasher and washing machine, space for tall fridge freezer.

LANDING Doors to all rooms and to upper landing.

BATHROOM A modern and recently refurbished bathroom suite. Contempory floor and wall tiles, white bathroom suite comprising panelled bath with shower over, handless vanity unit and low level WC. Double glazed obscure rear window, extractor fan, spot lights, heated towel rail.

BEDROOM 1 Double glazed front window, radiator, built in shelving/hanging space

BEDROOM 2 Double glazed rear window, radiator

LOFT ROOM Velux rear window, radiator, eaves storage access

REAR GARDEN West facing enclosed gardens with fences to side/rear. Patio adjacent to property with small steps leading to lawn and further patio. Shed, gated rear access. Superb views from the garden over Newbridge and towards the city centre.

HISTORICAL NOTES The High St in Twerton was originally part of the main turnpike road out of Bath but this changed firstly in 1828 when the road was diverted at the west end of the High St (and a rank of cottages called Eleanor Place was built on the site of the present Eleanor Cottages) and then, in 1840 as part of the advance of Brunel's Great Western railway, the GWR was forced to construct the Lower Bristol Rd in recompense for driving the line through the village and the houses at How Hill were built across the site of the old turnpike. However, it is not until 1888 that the properties were individually listed in street directories (previously Twerton was only shown in village listings and residents were sorted alphabetically instead of by address). At that time, the owner of this property was James Offer (foreman at one of the Carr's woollen mills), with Joseph Hudd (weaver) and William Ward (engine driver) as neighbours. By 1900, little had changed in the terrace, with the majority of owners still working as weavers, foremen or GWR staff although William Ward had been replaced by John F Bailey (cabinet maker). St Michaels Church opposite is of Norman origin but was rebuilt in 1839 and enlarged in 1886. The enlargement was paid for by the Carr family, resident from 1876 to 1931 at Pool Meade (also shown as Poolemead or Poole Mead), the mansion that once stood across the junction of Watery Lane.



Enquire about this property or call 01225 829040

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