Oaklands Grange Hanwood
Hanwood has an excellent range of village amenities including a village shop, church, post office, public house and primary school.
The nearby County Town of Shrewsbury is just 3.6 miles away and offers a wide range of educational and leisure facilities along with a thriving shopping centre and newly built Theatre Severn.
Regional airports are at Liverpool, Manchester and Birmingham, whilst rail services can be found at Welshpool and Shrewsbury.
There are good transport links to Chester and the North West, with access to the M54 and the national motorway network via Shrewsbury.
Marketing Suite Opening Saturday 1st November 12.00 -4.00pm and thereafter Friday Saturday Sunday 12.00 -4.00pm. If you require a viewing this weekend please Tel Aileen on 07530868055 to make an appointment or during the week on Tel 08456800270/07896242640
The Pines, Harmer Hill, Shropshire
Harmer Hill is a small village about 6 miles north of Shrewsbury on the A528. It lies in the parish of Myddle and Broughton. It has mixed woodlands to the south and north-west with some tall Pine trees. These Pine trees were mentioned by the Essayist William Hazlitt in 1798 after he had walked through Harmer Hill with the poet Coleridge. "Harmer Hill stooped with all its Pines to listen to the poet as he passed", he wrote. Read more about Harmer Hill here.
The area has links to the Richard Gough Walks (a book published in reference to six walks that pass close to the development,) it is set in a rural area consisting of Woodland an old Sandstone Quarry and caves inset in the hillside.
The outlook that can be seen from the properties are views of Pim Hill a local beauty spot for walks and fields of poppies.
The Pines Marketing Suite open Fri, Sat & Sun 12-4.00pm call Jean on Tel 07925753896. For Enquiries Monday – Thursday please Tel 08456800270 or 07896242640
Gough Court, Myddle, Shrewsbury
Myddle village lies in the heart of the Shropshire Countryside, almost halfway between Ellesmere and Shrewsbury. Myddle's most famous son is probably Richard Gough, who wrote "The History of Myddle" between 1700 and 1702 Gough's book is a record of anecdotes about many of the families in the parish of Myddle.
Myddle also has the remains of a castle, whose last inhabitant was Sir Humphrey Kynaston. He was outlawed in 1491, went off to Nesscliffe and became a highwayman. You will find more about Gough, Sir Humphrey and others on our History pages. Read more about Myddle here.
Plots 1-5 are all now reserved, there is no sales presence on this development