Watch Property127 Atholl Road, Pitlochry PH16 5AG

1 Bed First Floor Flat - Offers Over £130,000

Property Description

J&H Mitchell are pleased to bring this attractive first floor, one bedroom flat situated in the heart of Pitlochry to the market.

This beautifully presented flat is in walk-in condition and benefits from  having a private, main door entrance from Atholl Road. It is within easy walking distance of local amenities as well as the railway station and bus routes making it very accessible for all.

On entering, a bright staircase takes you to the first floor landing area which provides access to all areas of the property.  The combined kitchen, living, dining room is to the front of the flat and has space for a sofa and small dining table.  The kitchen consists of a range of wooden wall and floor units with black worktop and tiled splashback.  There is an electric cooker, fridge and washing machine.

There is a double bedroom and an additional small box room/study with overhead cupboards built in. 

The shower room consists of a shower cubicle, wash hand basin with cupboards below, wc, heated towel rail and bathroom cabinet.

The flat has been run as a successful holiday let but could also be an ideal starter home or buy to let property.  It is located in the centre of Pitlochry which provides many shops, cafes, and restaurants.  There are primary and secondary schools along with a small supermarket and various leisure facilities including an 18-hole golf course, bowling green, leisure centre and an extensive network of footpaths and cycle ways. There are bus routes through the town and a railway station which connects it to the Central Belt and to the north.

From our office in Pitlochry, head north along Atholl Road.  Pass Station Road, No 127 is at the far and of the block just before you reach the next turning. The red door is adjacent to The Scottish Shop clearly numbered.

  • EPC Rating: D
  • Tenure: Freehold
  • PSPC Ref: 962091
Viewing & Enquiries
Viewing: Contact Solicitor
J & H Mitchell, WS
Tel: 01796 472606
Request Viewing by Email
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Pitlochry, Kenmore

HIGHLAND Perthshire is widely acknowledged to be among the most scenic areas Scotland has to offer, acting as the gateway to the Cairngorm National Park, where development is strictly controlled.
Pitlochry lies in the shadow of 2759 feet Ben Vrackie and has long been a key halt on the north-south route linking the Lowlands with the Highlands, with her railway station dating back to the Victorian era.
Villas and the occasional extravagant tower dot the hillside and while it thrives as a year-round holiday destination encouraged by the Theatre in the Hills, The Etape Caledonia and The Enchanted Forest, a strong sense of community endures.
Like Pitlochry, the nearby town of Aberfeldy boasts a distillery and its own secondary school, along with an impressive recreation centre. Poet Robert Burns Birks o Aberfeldy helped put the town on the tourist map.
Kenmore, a village which can justifiably lay claim to be the prettiest in Perthshire, is tucked between the expanse of Loch Tay and the river which emerges from it en route to the North Sea.
Dunkeld is instantly identifiable thanks to its 1809 Thomas Telford designed, seven arch bridge linking with Birnam on the southern bank of the Tay, a medieval cathedral and the cluster of restored whitewashed cottages around The Cross and ornate Atholl Memorial Fountain.
Properties in both Dunkeld and Birnam, which were by-passed by the A9 in the 1970s, tend to generate immediate interest when they come onto the market.
Many of them date back to 18th Century reconstruction demanded after all but a handful of older homes were destroyed by a battle in 1689.
Set within a National Scenic Area, theres no shortage of trails to explore, with The Hermitage and its magnificent trees and folly just a few miles up-river.
The railway station on the outskirts of Birnam provides an alternative to road links with Perth and the Royal School of Dunkeld can trace its history back 450 years and more.
Both villages have a thriving cultural scene and a visit to the pioneering Community Orchard near the bridge is always fruitful in the autumn months.
Stanley, near the River Tay, is one of the Big Countys planned villages, dating back to the 1780s.
It was developed on the back of the nearby six-storey cotton mills which provided local employment for nearly 200 years before finally shutting down in 1989. These listed buildings have been transformed from industrial heritage into in-demand apartments.
Nearby villages like Luncarty, four miles north of the Fair City, have been mushrooming - with the commute to Perth promising to be made even easier with ongoing A9 improvements.

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