Lucky 13 properties still available at popular Bristol waterfront development
Bristol’s historic waterfront has undergone a wave of regeneration in recent years, and there is still a chance to buy a new home there at one of the last buildings for sale, with 13 homes still on the market at the Huller & Cheese warehouse development located minutes from Temple Meads station.
With 70% of the one-, two- and three-bedroom apartments and penthouses already sold, a new show home has also been opened at the Grade II listed building to demonstrate to buyers how they can style their new home and see first-hand the details of architectural features and interior specification.
Savills is marketing the scheme for developer Generator South West. Agent Daniel Harris says: “Bristol is one of the strongest performing cities outside of London and its property market is flourishing, so there is huge demand for top-quality, centrally located apartments. The floating harbour is one of the city’s most cosmopolitan quarters, yet its waterside setting offers a pocket of tranquillity so close to the city centre. With nearly three-quarters of the homes at Huller & Cheese now sold, we expect buyer interest in the remaining properties to stay high.”
“Huller & Cheese represents contemporary waterside living at its best, offering light airy interiors, excellent quality of finishes and a fabulous location. The new show apartment demonstrates not only the luxury and style of these properties but also shows off their versatility as living spaces.”
The new two-bedroom show apartment is located on the ground floor of the Cheese Factory and looks directly out over the floating harbour, above the new waterside walkway.
Inside, visitors will see engineered wood flooring and Victorian-style column radiators alongside contemporary Alno kitchens with handleless units, contrasting Silestone worktops and a full range of integrated appliances. Outside is a balcony with a timbered deck and glass and steel balustrade ideal for al fresco summer living. The apartment also has industrial-style panelled windows and concrete columns, a legacy of the building’s warehouse heritage.
Original architectural details that have been retained and restored include exposed brick walls, original cast iron columns, winch brackets dating from the 1930s and projecting harbourside loading bays. The oversized industrial window openings maximise the natural light flooding into the apartments. Grade II listed Huller House dates from the mid-19th century, with large warehouse double doors that were used for loading goods on to merchant ships.
Find out more at www.hullerandcheese.com ; 0117 910 0321 (Savills)
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