United Kingdom properties for sale from real estate agents and property owners all over British. Sell your United kingdom property.

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If you have a database with more than 75 properties, we can import your property data into the network free of charge.

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WELCOME TO THE UNITED KINGDOM PROPERTY NETWORK

The United Kingdom Property Network is a collaboration of real estate agents and individuals offering properties for sale in British .

By combining the marketing power and resources of multiple real estate agents, a high profile internet presence and traditional marketing methods, The United Kingdom Property Network can offer property sellers a powerful tool for selling your United Kingdom properties.

And for property buyers, The United Kingdom Property Network offers an extensive database of United Kingdom properties to choose from and access to a large selection of professional real estate agents specialising in property British .

List your United Kingdom property today for FREE!
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Real Estate Agents and Professionals - Join for FREE!

The United Kingdom Property Network will rapidly become one of the largest real estate networks in United Kingdom and one of the most important sources of potential clients (leads) for your United Kingdom property.

We are looking for real estate agents and real estate professionals with quality properties to join The United Kingdom Property Network. We are currently offering all estate agents and individuals 6 months of unlimited property listings completely FREE, with no obligations to continue.

We are confident that membership with The United Kingdom Property Network will quickly prove its value. We will then be charging a sundry monthly fee for UNLIMITED property listing membership (NOT for each property listed!).

Join The Network today for FREE!
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Display properties on your website - You Choose

The powerful real estate software behind The Spanish Property Network was developed by our business partner Cyber Creative S.L. They are a web development company based on the Costa del Sol, Spain. Cyber Creative has been building real estate software and websites for over 6 years and have become specialised in the area.

All joining members who do not currently have any real estate software and wish to use this powerful solution will be granted another 6 months membership FREE for unlimited property listings within the Spanish Property Network when you purchase or rent the software.

There are two options for adding properties to
The United Kingdom Property Network.

1) Directly through www.ukpropertynetwork.com or

Currently adding properties to The Network is free for 6 months. You will be able to access your own admin area on this website and add and manage your properties. You will receive some code to place on your website to display properties from the Network and to allow your website visitors to search and contact you. This option means that all properties you list will be shared accross the network.

2) Through your own copy of the software on your own website.


The other solution is to purchase or rent a copy of the real estate software. This option is far more flexible and gives you full control over your properties. You can choose which properties to share and which properties to show on your website. Further information and demos for the software as well as complete real estate website packages can be found at www.onlinepropertysolutions.com

U.K Property Search >>
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UK Property News

  • NHS development support offer to social landlords

    The NHS is offering support to social landlords and other developers to help ‘design in’ health and modern care into new developments.
  • HCA announces appointment of new regulation head

    The Homes and Communities Agency has announced the appointment of an interim director of regulation.
  • Yes, let’s get rid of ‘no ball games’ signs – but it won’t solve our problems | Lynsey Hanley

    Haringey council is reviewing these outdated signs to encourage children to play outside – but the real causes of the obesity epidemic are harder to tackle

    Haringey council in north London is to review the use of “no ball games” signs on its estates, to encourage children to play outside. This reminds me of the time I crashed into one wearing rollerskates, thus proving it was possible to obey its instructions and yet still endanger your health.

    The miserliness of such signs seems to reinforce an unfortunate British attitude towards the idea of other people doing things: they are nimby-ism made concrete, or rather metal. Their place in our landscape was sent up by the artist Banksy in a mural which showed two children playing catch with the sign.

    Proponents of home zones believe that cars, not signs, are by far the greater impediment to free play in neighbourhoods

    Continue reading...
  • How and where did UK lose city-sized area of green space in just six years?

    Satelite survey reveals urban sprawl ate up 22,000 hectares of forest, farm and wetlands, as planning reforms ‘unlock countryside’ for further development

    The UK’s spreading cities are relentlessly eating up the country’s green spaces, according to new research, and experts and campaigners believe government planning reforms will aggravate the loss.

    A satellite survey by a research team at the University of Leicester (UofL) found that between 2006 and 2012, 22,000 hectares (54,ooo acres) of green space was converted to “artificial surfaces” – mostly housing. More than 7,000 hectares of forest was felled, 14,000 hectares of farmland concreted and 1,000 hectares of precious wetland was drained to make way for urban sprawl. That’s a landscape twice the size of Liverpool, transformed forever, in just six years.

    Continue reading...
  • Tackling homelessness early could save huge costs

    Tackling homelessness early could save public services up to £18,000 for every person helped, according to research published today by homelessness charity Crisis.
  • Housing CEO to sit on health service commission

    The chief executive of a large Midlands housing association will sit on a commission on the future of the National Health Service.
  • House builder reports jump in sales

    Giant house builder Persimmon has reported increased sales amid ‘improved confidence’ in the housing market.
  • If Boris Johnson housing policies are wrong, which would be right?

    As Labour and other opposition politicians seek to succeed London’s Tory mayor next May, how would they use the limited housing powers he enjoys to better effect?

    Many measures are proposed by enemies of Boris Johnson for alleviating London’s housing woes. Here’s a Top Ten of the more familiar.

    Continue reading...
  • Can a tenant demand that her tenancy be cancelled because of scaffolding?

    scaffoldingHere is a question to the blog clinic from Cliff (not his real name) who is a landlord

    I am a private landlord living abroad and I am renting my property through one of the well-known Estate Agencies.

    I have recently signed a contract with a tenant for a term of 2 years, with a break up clause after 9 months. However, due to a scaffolding being erected for a period of 3-6 months, the tenant has informed me through the estate agent that she will move out tomorrow and wants to be paid back the deposit and the rent she has paid in advance.
    Her reason is that had she known about the scaffolding, she wouldn’t have been interested in the property.

    On my side, probably I should have been more informed about the scaffolding being erected at the time of the signature of the agreement (I wasn’t unfortunately), but my question is: can she really walk out so freely breaking the agreement recently signed? Is it that simple?

    I have proposed that she can move out when I have found a new tenant but she has refused. Alternatively, I was thinking of reducing the rent (amount to be discussed) for the period of the works, but I am not sure she will accept.

    Can she really take legal action or maybe I should take legal action against her, due to the early and unexpected break up of the agreement?

    Answer

    The short answer is no, your tenant cannot walk out on the tenancy like that. She has signed a legally binding agreement and is liable to you for the rent, on a month by month basis, until the end of the fixed term.

    Whether or not she lives there.

    There is an old rule often known by its Latin wording ‘caveat emptor’ which means ‘let the buyer beware’. It means that if you are buying or contracting for something you need to make sure before you commit yourself that you want to go ahead.

    Now in many consumer type contracts there are laws, such as the Sale of Goods Act which give consumers rights to end the contract in certain circumstances. However, there are no such rules for rented property.

    Misrepresentation

    The only law I can think of which may give her that right is under the Misrepresentation Act. However, this is dependent upon there being a ‘representation’ which was wrong.

    So if the tenant said to the agents ‘Are there going to be any building works which will affect my use of this property’ (or something similar) and they said ‘no’ then (even if they genuinely believed that they were correct) she will have the right to end the contract.

    However, if nothing was said about it, then there has been no ‘misrepresentation’ and she has no rights under the act.

    Before going any further therefore, you need to speak to your agents and see what was said by them as you will be bound by what they said to the tenant.

    However if they can assure you that nothing was said to the tenant about this, not even something which could be misleading (however innocently) such as what a lovely view there is from the windows, then I think you are in the clear.

    In which case you should say to her that the scaffolding is nothing to do with you, that you were unaware that it was going to be erected, and that she is bound by the agreement. Then send her a separate ‘without prejudice’ letter setting out your proposals, ie that you will try to find a new tenant for her but that she is responsible for the rent in the meantime.

    Under the strict law, note that (assuming there was no element of misrepresentation) you are not responsible for finding a new tenant if she decides to leave early, and you can hold her liable for the rent for the whole of the fixed term, on a month by month basis.

    The post Can a tenant demand that her tenancy be cancelled because of scaffolding? appeared first on The Landlord Law Blog.

  • Government study looks to landlords for direct building model

    Academics researching a pioneering proposal for direct government commissioning of new housing are studying housing association models to see how they could be mimicked by central government.