Prices from - £289,995
|42||The Mallard||3||Garage and Parking||£299,995||more info|
|43||The Warbler||4||Garage and Parking||£339,995||more info|
|44||The Heron||4||Double Garage and Parking||£469,995||more info|
|53||The Grebe||2||Parking Spaces||Reserved||more info|
|54||The Muscovy||3||Garage and Parking||£289,995||more info|
|60||The Moorhen||4||Garage and Parking||£374,995||more info|
1846 was a pivotal year for Hunstanton, when Henry Styleman Le Strange developed the area south of Old Hunstanton to become a sea bathing resort. Proving a great success, it soon eclipsed the village in both size and population. Originally named New Hunstanton to distinguish it from the village, over the years it became known just as Hunstanton, though the village still remains. Nowadays, the coastal town still attracts tourism and retains elements of the stately Victorian features, now mixed with modern amenities and attractions that include bars, restaurants, a 472 seat theatre, a striking lighthouse, a fairground and an aquarium to name but a few. Hunstanton sits facing west over a wide stretch of shallow and sheltered water known as The Wash, which offers vast stretches of sandy beaches, rock pools to explore and incredible sunsets. Throughout the year, the large colonies of grey seals that have become a feature of this coast can be seen from guided boat tours as they bask amongst the sand banks. Hunstanton is renowned for its red and white chalk striped cliffs. The cliffs form part of the Norfolk Coast Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and span between the town and Old Hunstanton. They offer home to a variety of birds and are renowned for the ancient fossils buried within its chalk. Sat on the top of the cliffs can be found the imposing lighthouse and the remains of St Edmund’s Chapel, a key historic feature that was built in 1272 to commemorate St Edmund landing at this location in 855 to be crowned the King of East Anglia. The coast is also home to the wreck of Sheraton, a trawler famous in the area. It was launched in 1907 and was used for boom defence work and as a patrol vessel during Second World War. Boom defences were strung shore to shore and protected coastlines against enemy ships. Wrecked only 40 years after its launch, the remains span 50 feet along the foot of the cliffs. For the avid walker, Holme Dunes is just minutes away. Offering walks in open wilderness of sand dunes, mud flats, salt marshes, water meadows, pine forests and tranquil beaches. The area is teeming with wildlife and is ideal for migrating birds; it is also dotted with various military remains from the Second World War. In just over 30 minutes the historic seaport of King's Lynn can be reached, brimming with history and culture. With a rich maritime past and vibrant present, there is plenty to take in. Boasting live entertainment at the Corn Exchange and Arts Centre, the town also hosts events for all to enjoy throughout its parks, gardens and leisure facilities.
Butterfield Meadows, Hunstanton Update: This site is being launched for reservations this weekend (Sat. 15th). We are on track to have our bridge and connecting road to the roundabout by the end of this month (April). The roof has been completed on our show home and we will be starting a number of superstructure work on plots. Also various mains-laying work will be taking place next week.
For further information please contact our Sales Consultant, Richard Sigger, on 07584 757876.
This development will be closed until 2pm on the first Thursday of every month due to training purposes.