Entrance Hallway (1.73mx4.04m)
Side entrance, laminate flooring, stairs off to first floor rooms, access to ground floor rooms, neutral decor.
Side and rear facing window, verticals blinds, range of wall and base units in white gloss with wood block worktops, tiled splash back, composite white sink with drainer and mixer tap over, ceramic hob, single integrated oven, radiator, laminate flooring, back door into rear yard, neutral decor.
Front facing window, vertical blinds, laminate flooring, radiator, open fire feature, neutral decor.
Carpeted, leading to first floor rooms.
Bedroom 1 (3.23mx4.09m)
Front facing window, vertical blinds, carpeted, radiator, neutral decor.
Bedroom 2 (4.60mx2.49m)
Rear and side facing window, vertical blinds, carpeted, radiator, storage space, neutral decor.
Rear facing window, three piece bathroom suite in white, radiator, half tiled walls, vinyl flooring, storage cupboards, neutral decor.
Rear gated yard.
The vendor is yet to confirm the tenure of the property.
Stamp Duty is a tax you might have to pay if you buy a residential property or a piece of land in England or Northern Ireland over a certain price.
If you're buying your main property up until 30 June 2021, you will not have to pay Stamp Duty on properties costing up to £500,000. This will apply whether you're a first-time buyer or have previously owned a property.
For properties costing more than £500,000 will pay the Stamp Duty rate based on the value of the property over £500,000.
From 1 July to 30 September 2021, you will not have to pay Stamp Duty on residential properties costing up to £250,000. If you're a first-time buyer, you will pay no Stamp Duty on properties costing up to £300,000, and a discounted rate, up to £500,000.
From 1 October, you will pay Stamp Duty on properties costing more than £125,000 for residential properties, unless you're a first-time buyer.
If you're buying a second home, you'll still pay an extra 3% Stamp Duty on properties costing more than £40,000 at the relevant rate at that time.
This tax applies to both freehold and leasehold properties whether you're buying outright or with a mortgage.
For example, if you buy a house for £575,000, the Stamp Duty Land Tax you owe is calculated as follows:
0% on the first £500,000 = £0
5% on the final £75,000 = £3,750
Total SDLT = £3,750
This is a saving of £15,000 based on the Stamp Duty rates that were in place before 8 July 2020.