Bamflatt Farmhouse is of traditional stone construction under a slate roof and sits in an elevated position adjacent to the farm buildings. The property requires to be refurbished throughout but presents a fantastic and rare renovation opportunity. The house is …
Bamflatt Farmhouse is of traditional stone construction under a slate roof and sits in an elevated position adjacent to the farm buildings. The property requires to be refurbished throughout but presents a fantastic and rare renovation opportunity. The house is situated to the west of the holding and benefits from unspoilt views over the surrounding countryside to the north and west. The property is accessed directly from the minor public road that links Broughton to Biggar. Accommodation is provided over two levels as detailed in the floor plans within this brochure.
The farmhouse is surrounded by an attractive garden area to the front of the property which is predominantly down to lawn with flower beds and a vegetable plot.
Situated to the east of the property there is a brick built garage with a corrugated roof and concrete floor.
Traditional Steading Range, situated adjacent to the farmhouse is a traditional stone-built L-shaped steading range under a slate roof. The buildings include the following:
Former Tank Room
Bothy. The bothy may present the potential for a further residential dwelling subject to being granted the necessary planning and building consents.
MODERN FARM BUILDINGS
Located to the south of the traditional range there is a range of modern farm buildings situated in a group. They comprise:
NB The Roxell Feed Bin is excluded from the sale.
The farmland in Lot 1 extends to approximately 3.90 Ha (9.64 Acres) including roads, yards and buildings and lies to the south and west of the farmhouse. The land is accessed via the farm drive which leads through the farm steading or from field gates which lead onto the public road. The land is predominantly down to pasture but is well suited to grazing, and for fodder production. The land lies within a single ring fenced enclosure and benefits from access to a private water supply. There are two strips of amenity woodland offering shelter for livestock from the east and west. The land is classified as Grade 4.2 by the James Hutton Institute and is of a northerly aspect rising from 218m above sea level at its lowest point adjacent to the public road to 245m above sea level at its highest point on the southern boundary.