An outstanding first floor, character-filled apartment forming part of this stunning regency mansion that dates back to the 1800s, built for Lady Ela Sackville Russell, the daughter of the 9th Duke of Bedford. The property was sympathetically converted into apartments in the late 1990s, and retains a wealth of character features including fireplaces, wood panelling and high ceilings that contribute to the overall feeling of grandeur.
Accessed via a grand and beautifully maintained communal hall, the apartment itself comprises a welcoming hallway with floor to ceiling storage cupboards, an impressive lounge/diner boasting spectacular views over the communal grounds, and a generous kitchen/breakfast room. Completing the property is a large principle bedroom benefiting from fitted wardrobes and an en-suite, a further double bedroom and a family bathroom.
Externally there are extensive communal gardens and historic parkland surrounding the property which provides a peaceful and rural setting. The apartment benefits from allocated parking to the front of the building, as well as plenty 'visitors parking'.
Rickmansworth and Chorleywood town centres are within reach with their wide choice of boutique shops, coffee houses, restaurants and major supermarkets. The station provides a frequent service to London Baker Street and The City as well as the Chiltern Turbo to Marylebone. Communications are excellent with junction 18 of the M25 close by with links to the major motorway network and airports. The area is well served by highly regarded private and state schools for all ages. Chorleywood offers everything for a sporting life, from cricket, football, tennis, horse riding and golf. Water sports are also available at the Aquadrome in Rickmansworth. Chess Way is also close to Chorleywood Common together with the historic 250 acre Chorleywood House Estate which is an area of outstanding natural beauty with wonderful walks and views.
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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