Bramhall, built in 1982, was designed by a chartered surveyor to make the most of the stunning sea views. All front facing windows are expansive. The Sitting Room window is floor to ceiling, stretching almost the entire length of the ...
Bramhall, built in 1982, was designed by a chartered surveyor to make the most of the stunning sea views. All front facing windows are expansive. The Sitting Room window is floor to ceiling, stretching almost the entire length of the room, with a double glazed glass door opening out onto the patio, ideal for barbeques in the summer. Bramhall has the potential to become a stylish and modern home, a new kitchen would update the property and the store could be converted to a utility room. The Master Bedroom has a wash hand basin with hot and cold water, and space to convert the room to an en-suite room, with the appropriate planning consents. The Cellar is the full length of the house and has both electricity and cold running water. The cellar ceiling height gradually reduces from 2m down to 1.6m, it is currently used as a workshop but could be transformed into a gym or offices, subject to obtaining all necessary consents, or simply provide useful storage space. Bramhall is within walking distance of the local primary school, shops and harbour; steps leading down into the village from East Cliff provide a short cut to the sea front. Bramhall sits under a tiled roof, is heated by night storage heaters and is double glazed throughout. This property would make a wonderful family home, or holiday home for those who would like to escape to a village by the sea.
Portpatrick is a very popular seaside village which attracts visitors all year round. There are hotels, restaurants, including a seafood restaurant, along the sea front and in the summer you will find people dining al fresco as they admire the view. Portpatrick RNLI Lifeboat is launched from the harbour and can be seen going out to sea for both rescues and training days.
The South West of Scotland is well known for its mild climate, attractive unspoilt countryside and the diversity of sporting and recreational pursuits. There there are good walking opportunities, from Portpatrick you can take a short walk up to Dunskey Castle, a 16th century ruin, set around a small bay with cliffs forming the backdrop, or for the more adventurous hill walkers you can walk the Southern Upland Way, which starts in Portpatrick. The Galloway Hills, part of the Southern Uplands of Scotland are perfect for both walking and cycling. There are designated cycle routes throughout the region, including the Seven Stanes mountain bike routes in the Forestry Commission run forests including Kirroughtree, around 30 miles east. The Galloway Forest Park is known for its beauty and tranquillity, being the centre of the Galloway and Southern Ayrshire Biosphere, and designated Britains First Dark Sky Park, which affords astronomers phenomenal views of the stars. There are numerous sporting opportunities such as shooting and stalking, as well as trout and salmon fishing on the regions numerous lochs and rivers. Golf is very popular in the area, Portpatrick has a small putting green in the village, and for keen golfers Dunskey Golf Club is just a short stroll from the village. Due to the mild climate this course is playable all year round. Other local clubs nearby include, Creachmore near Leswalt, St Medans in Monreith, Wigtownshire County Golf Club in Glenluce and the famous Turnberry course is only 43 miles away.
Stranraer has a wide range of amenities including shops, large supermarkets, hotels, restaurants, plus a rail link to Ayr and destinations beyond. Stranraer also has primary schools and a large secondary school, Stranraer Academy. There are various leisure facilities, including the Ryan Centre, as well as a boating marina and harbour. The Marina in Stranraer is part of a regeneration project which will improve the waterfront area of the town for future generations.
Communications to the area are very good. Portpatrick is served by regular buses to Stranraer and there are main line railway stations in Stranraer, Dumfries and Lockerbie providing excellent links to both the north and south. Ferry services to Northern Ireland are available at Cairnryan, just north of Stranraer. There are regular flights to other parts of the UK, Ireland and Continental Europe from Prestwick Airport, which is about 66 miles North. Bramhall is approximately 98 miles from Glasgow Airport and approximately 132 miles from Edinburgh Airport.