Brackenhill comprises six elegant and spacious homes that will provide private and peaceful seclusion within a mature woodland setting and is approached only through controlled access gates. Each home provides between 3863 and 5039 square feet of luxury internal space and most of the homes come with a substantial garden, stone patios and an impressive entrance courtyard.
Two of the homes occupy an Edwardian Manor House, a locally listed building, which has been meticulously restored to its former splendour with the retention of many fine architectural features. Here, the introduction of contemporary elements is sensitively balanced within the classic context
to give rise to highly individual living spaces with graceful proportions.
The four detached houses are newly built in traditional style to blend with their natural surroundings and to conform to the local architectural vernacular. The sumptuous and spacious interiors have been designed and crafted to uncompromising standards that will inspire and delight through many generations.
The idyllic rural setting extends far beyond Brackenhill’s boundaries. Just across the road, is a wonderfully diverse and mature woodland, with a variety of wildlife, woodland paths and a sculpture trail. Northwood has long been regarded as one of the most desirable neighbourhoods within the M25
and has retained a charming ambience. With the coming of the Metropolitan Railway in 1887, Northwood naturally evolved into a choice residential location for those with business in the city, and little has changed since.
This green pocket of Hertfordshire reigns supreme within the golfing fraternity - prestigious Moor Park with its beautiful 17th century Palladian mansion. Northwood, Haste Hill, Pinner Hill, Sandy Lodge and Batchworth golf clubs are among the many that scatter the region. Other sports also find favour with local cricket, tennis and football clubs, leisure and equestrian centres as well as clay shooting at the Holland and Holland Shooting Grounds.
N.B. Photos taken prior to a recent let.
EPCs tell you how energy efficient a building is and give it a rating from A (very efficient) to G (inefficient). EPCs let the person who will use the building know how costly it will be to heat and light, and what its carbon dioxide emissions are likely to be.
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