A bright two bedroom plus study, garden maisonette converted from lower two floors of attractive stucco fronted period house quietly and conveniently located in a small residential street in the heart of Camden Town within moments of multiple shopping and transport facilities. A short walk to Regents Canal, Granary Square and the newly developed Coal Drops Yard, then on to Kings Cross and St Pancras. Gas centrally heated. Many period features. Wood flooring. Fireplaces. Exposed brick walls. Working shutters. Good condition throughout. Sole use of garden. Share of freehold. Chain free.
Living room 13'6" x 12'3" Tall sash window. Working shutters. Fireplace
Kitchen-diner 11'4" x 10'6" Fully fitted. Ample dining space
Bedroom 11'8" x 9'6' Sash window. Wood flooring. Fireplace
Bedroom 10'8" x 10' Fitted wardrobe. Wood floors. Door to study/conservatory
Study/Conservatory 9'7" x 8'6" Accessed from bedroom. Door to garden
Bathroom 8'9" x 4'9" White suite. Fully tiled. Window
Garden 22' x 17' South east facing. Exclusive use
Tenure: Share of freehold
Service Charge: £50 per month. Includes buildings insurance
Council tax: Band D (Camden Borough)
Some of the earliest homes to be constructed in Camden Town can be found in Greenland Road between Bayham Street and Camden Street. An idyllic residential street with early nineteenth century charm in the heart of Camden Town, thought to be named after Augustine Greenland who was Charles Pratt's (first Earl of Camden) builder. Most are four-storey in height, some three storey, and with just one solitary exception (which was rebuild in recent years) they are all original and have been awarded Grade II status.
A very different section of Greenland Street lies the other side of Bayham Street. Its a tightly-knit urban area, characterised by substantial late 19th and early 20th century warehouses and industrial buildings and is made up entirely of period commercial buildings, Nat West Bank and the famous Worlds End Pub on the corner of Camden High Street. Camden Town tube station (the hub of the Northern Line) is on the opposite corner.