Where should I live in Great Yarmouth?

Where should I live in Great Yarmouth?

An example of an area guide for your property business.

As leading Great Yarmouth estate agents, Property Blogs knows this part of east Norfolk well and what surprises many visitors in the spring and summer months is just how affordable the area is.

The most expensive part of the borough lies 4 miles inland: Burgh Castle, pronounced Borough, named after its Roman fort perched loftily above the Norfolk Broads, in splendid scenery, yet with the town only a 10 minute drive away (traffic permitting). Burgh Castle does lack amenities though like schools, but many families living there choose to send their children to Hillside Primary in Bradwell, which sits very close to the village border. There’s a choice of three high schools too: Ormiston Venture and Cliff Park Ormiston Academy in Gorleston (about four miles away) or Lynn Grove Academy in Bradwell.

Bradwell is another popular area for families, as it is not as remote as Burgh Castle, and does have shops, a petrol station and supermarkets as well as a range of schools. It straddles the Beccles Road, the A143, with its oldest part being near Green Lane and Sun Lane, but largely characterised by 1930s homes on Claydon Grove and Lynn Grove (the road leading to the high school) and ending with brand new Persimmon builds, at the Belton end of the settlement, called Bluebell Meadow.

Belton is another popular suburb of Great Yarmouth and it has a size somewhere between Burgh Castle and Bradwell, with its own range of small businesses and some prized addresses of its own, like Sandy Lane and Station Road North.

Heading north of Great Yarmouth, there is Ormesby (St Margaret and St Michael), Rollesby, Martham and Filby. Each has its own property microclimate and these villages are a little bit more accessible for commuting to Norwich.

Acle makes the perfect halfway point between Norwich and Great Yarmouth, but property there is not cheap and it climbs even more as you travel along the A47, passing hotspots like Blofield, Blofield Heath and salubrious Brundall and Strumpshaw, which are not part of Great Yarmouth.

Great Yarmouth is a typical seaside resort. It has a fantastic seaside and property prices here are amongst the lowest in the east of England. Regeneration work is underway for the town and it may become like its near neighbour, across the river, Gorleston, which has seen rejuvenation and property price growth.

Gorleston has one of the best beaches in Norfolk, with golden sand that stretches to Lowestoft. Its town centre has one of the busiest high streets in Britain and has seen a new cinema open as well as restaurants open. Gorleston has property prices ranging from £100,000 to above £1 million, with its most expensive areas clustered on or around Marine Parade, known locally as the Cliffs area, as well as Warren Road and Yallop Avenue at its southern extremities.

Great Yarmouth, as a borough, has lots to recommend it.

In summer, it is thronged with holidaymakers and day visitors, but in winter, it can be equally as alluring, with those cloudless skies and empty beaches.

If you need any more advice on buying or selling in Great Yarmouth, contact us today.

By | 2017-12-18T09:30:40+00:00 December 14th, 2017|Buying property|0 Comments

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