With it’s rich and fascinating history, excellent shopping scene and huge array of fantastic eateries, York is one of our county’s most celebrated cities. Tourist flock here throughout the year to view the magnificent York Minster, visit some of the city’s many museums and peruse the shops lining the historic Shambles. It really is a stunning Yorkshire city and if you’re thinking of relocating anytime soon, you may wish to consider moving to this area.
According to Land Registry UK, the average house price in York currently stands at £275,496, making it the third most expensive place to purchase a property in Yorkshire, after Harrogate and Craven. However, if money is no object and you’ve got a spare £1.8 million stashed away for a rainy day, there’s a rather grand looking property on the market in York that you may wish to snap up!
Just a stone’s throw from the stunning York Minster and all the city’s major atractions, this 6 bed detached house on Gillygate is currently being marketed by Carter Jonas for a mere £1,825,000.
The doubled fronted Grade II listed townhouse has been beautifully remodelled and features generous private gardens bound by the historic city walls. With it’s impressive central staircase, period fireplaces, intricate plasterwork and ornate ceiling friezes, it’s probably the grandest townhouse in the whole of the city.
Inside this grand city centre property, you’ll find 3 floors of spacious accommodation with rooms perfectly renovated to complement the era in which the property was built. If you’re a lover of luxury, then this opulently decorated home in the most enviable of locations, should be right up your street!
The stunning period property boasts six spacious and lavishly decorated bedrooms, numerous WCs and bathrooms, a grand sitting room, generously sized kitchen, study, dining room, large playroom and a single storey outbuilding.
Whether you have a large family to accomodate, have visions of running your very own luxury city centre hotel or simply love the finer things in life, that spare £1.8 million would certainly be money well spent!