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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 .

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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!).

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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

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UK Property News

  • Social landlords welcome residency test for allocations

    Requiring prospective tenants to pass a ‘residency test’ before being allocated a social home has been largely welcomed by housing associations and councils, the government has said.
  • Benefits Street makers asked to leave homelessness day centre

    The makers of controversial documentary Benefits Street have been asked to leave a homelessness day centre for trying to research a new programme looking at immigrants.
  • Landlords enter merger talks

    Two Staffordshire landlords have begun talks on a merger to create a new 12,000 home association.
  • Overcrowding four times more likely in social homes

    Proportionally there were almost four times more overcrowded social homes than overcrowded owner occupied homes in England and Wales, based on information released by the Office for National Statistics today.
  • How to Get a Council House: a fair depiction?

    How to Get a Council House, Channel 4's latest documentary looking into changes to the welfare state, attracted a strong response on Twitter. Was the show fair? Our readers give their views

    The first episode of Channel 4's latest documentary, How to Get a Council House, was broadcast on Wednesday night. Zoe Williams, reviewing for the Guardian, wasn't impressed:

    The real offence of this programme is all the obvious questions it doesn't ask, all the well-known facts it doesn't say. It calls the housing benefit bill "unsustainable" and never says this is because working people on minimum wage can't afford their rent either.

    I have seen the tweets and it really has angered me. I live in social housing and have done for most of my adult life. I had a son when I was young so therefore I didn't have any degrees or qualifications to get a graduate paid job, I just went to work. When I came home from work I would go back to my council house. I have no parents / grandparents that can gift a deposit that is required to obtain a mortgage which is how most people manage to get on to the property ladder.

    Just because I live in a council house I still go to work and pay the bills and rent. The stigma needs to be removed.

    I got a council place ten years ago. I was a university student with a small child and no where to live. I am from Camden (born and raised) and couldn't afford anywhere in the private market so Camden Council put me in a hostel for homeless and I was housed from there.

    I think the only thing that is unfair is that there are not more council homes available for more people - everyone should have affordable housing available to them, and I strongly believe that council housing is an ideal option for all of us who don't have the luxury of family wealth or large inheritances. I understand the Twitter reaction but think the anger is addressed at the wrong people. The anger comes from the fact that the council housing stock is so limited which means it is only available to those who are most vulnerable, when it should be available to all.

    Continue reading...
  • Homeless and abandoned: what happens after a wrongful conviction

    Victims of miscarriages of justice receive less support after release than prisoners guilty of a crime. One housing service tried to help this group but failed we find out why

    Imagine serving a lengthy prison sentence for a crime you didn't commit. Then envisage what it would feel like if, after years of struggle and appeals, to finally have your conviction quashed because you are innocent. Only to be left to fend for yourself on release.

    Continue reading...
  • Ben Reeve Lewis Friday Newsround #150 (on a Thursday)

    We generally close the blog down over Easter so, as Ben had already done his column, you are getting it a day early.
    Ben on a chair

    [Ben Reeve Lewis'  is off to the US of A ...]

    The USA has always been my top holiday destination.

    I’ve never been but have always dreamed of sitting on red vinyl bar stools in those evocative 1950s diners, eating Pastrami on Rye or ordering eggs over-easy.

    Or wandering into a New Orleans bar to eat Gumbo to the sound of some crinkly geezers whacking out Zydeco on accordions to a largely biker/Cajun audience.

    Next month I finally get to go, all flights and expenses paid, courtesy of Frazzy’s travel work, but to Orlando which she reliably informs me is not REAL America and is as far away from chilli-dogs in Arkansas as you can get.

    Italy in Orlando

    We are in fact staying at a resort called Portofino, a complex built brick by brick to resemble the Italian fishing port of the same name.

    I confess to stamping my foot a bit. I mean, if I want Italy I’ll go to Italy. How ungratefully petulant is that?

    But if the denizens of Florida can get it together to rebuild an entire Italian fishing port, surely we could get it together to just build…….well, anything.

    Losing the plot on building

    Hannah Fearn wrote this week in the Guardian of the failure of this government to get us going housing-wise.

    Hannah points out something I didn’t know, that government stopped funding the Housing Market Review last year. I wonder why? Ponders she and I sarcastically.

    However, the CIH stepped into the breach to save this useful piece of research which has yet again thrown up some inconvenient truths for the Eton Mess.

    “There are 981,000 “household spaces” (homes, basically) with “no usual resident” – that’s 4.3% of the entire household space in the UK.

    Meanwhile, we have 250,000 sharing households in the UK, and 2.6m concealed households that include 245,000 couples or lone parents.”

    Putting her finger on the correct point she adds:

    “Government has lost its grip. Releasing the report, CIH chief executive Grainia Long calls for more development. We need new homes, but we need much more than that to see this crazy situation stabilised.

    We need a government that looks at the whole of the housing system, not just the political flashpoints”

    Empty homes in Oxfordshire

    And the empty homes nonsense mentioned by Ms Fearn is also being felt in Oxfordshire. A recent article in the Oxford Mail revealed that there are more homes lying empty for more than 6 months than there are people on the housing waiting list.

    As the article unfolds, various interested parties wade in to counter the figures in ways that protect their jobs and kudos and provide examples of successful action they have taken but none of it manages to massage away the fact that Britain’s housing market on all levels is as mad as box of frogs and as Hannah Fearn said, “Out of control”.

    Problems with Posh People

    Even success brings its downside. The research arm of Knight Frank this week revealed that well-heeled Londoners seeking to relocate to prime rural locations with trendy restaurants and good links to the capital such as Oxford, Bath and Winchester are pushing up prices in those areas as well.

    Many of these types are taking advantage of high prime London prices to sell to foreign investors who leave them empty as stable investment options. As the International Business times article points out:

    “London’s house prices are being driven up by a number of factors.

    Foreign investors view prime London property as a secure asset. These investors, many of whom are looking for a safe haven because of political or economic troubles in their native states, can often pay in cash.

    So high foreign demand drives up prices in prime areas, which then spill over into outer neighbourhoods”.

    I might be over-simplifying the causes here but it does seem that in this area of troubled housing policy at least (take your pick from the myriad problems on offer) the buying power of the wealthy is putting pressure down the chain, landing squarely on the mum of three on housing benefit, priced out of accommodation by the benefit cap and forced to relocate to Huddersfield.

    A place lacking the trendy restaurants and good links to the capital. Although I’m sure it has other charms (he quickly adds before any Huddersfield readers launch a Fatwa).

    Affordable housing problems

    Writing over on Red Brick the excellent and ever perceptive Steve Hilditch does an Emperor’s new clothes job on Boris Johnson’s London Housing Strategy.

    Mr Bumble states for the record that London needs to build 16,000 new homes for social rent each year to meet demand, but detective Hilditch highlights the Mayor’s emphasis on the laughably titled “Affordable” social rents.

    Seasoned housing watchers will know that affordable rents are 80% of the market rent, which in London is actually anything but “Affordable” to most.

    Not Boris but Ken (and Gordon)

    But Red Brick doesn’t stop there. He also sticks the boot into Johnson’s claimed successes, pointing out that they were actually predecessor Ken Livingstone’s successes;

    “It takes a long time to finance, plan and build homes. Johnson inherited Ken Livingstone’s 2008-11 programme, funded in full by Gordon Brown’s Government until 2010.

    It was a big part of Labour’s National Affordable Housing Strategy. This one Labour programme delivered a huge slice of what Johnson now claims as his achievement – 11,500 homes in 2008/09, 12,600 in 2009/10, 12,500 in 2010/11, 15,400 in 2011/12, and as many as 6,800 in 2012/13, 5 years into Johnson’s mayoralty.”

    Rant alert

    I confess that as time goes on I find myself becoming increasingly frustrated and angry with the incompetence covered by deceit, logic bending statistics and downright lies that is the default mode of politicians from all parties when covering their appalling grasp of the complex web of housing issues.

    How can they bleat on about the single, vote-winning issue of increasing homeownership whilst ignoring the much warned of risks of a bubble that got us in this mess in the first place?

    Why cant they see the connection between the reluctant landlords of the last few years who were unable to sell, now getting out of the landlord market and evicting tenants who have acted as caretakers for their properties for the past 5 years when they have done nothing wrong,? Not to mention it’s knock-on effects to homelessness.

    Why, following the wet winter we had and criticisms from the environment agency about flood defences can they support and authorise the building of a Garden City (Ebbsfleet) on a flood plain that they have already been warned about?

    How do these idiots ever get voted in?

    Selling soup

    In my frustration I confess I often harbour daydreams of leaving housing and its ups and downs behind, just to sell soup on a farmer’s market stall.

    The simple life. No politics, no seething anger, just onions and carrots in broth sold to smiling chilly people. I’m good at it too.

    Recipe of the week

    So forget what was to be my last gripe of the week about ineffectual, self-serving tosspots. I’ve worn myself out. Have a soup recipe instead, its better for you.

    Parton Bree
    Sweat Onion, Celery, Fennel and Parsley in butter. When soft add a splash of brandy and burn off the alcohol. Add a pint of milk, a pint of chicken stock and a handful of rice and cook for 20 mins. Add brown meat from a crab, blitz the whole concoction, strain it and add the white crab meat and some fresh chopped parsley. Bingo.

    Forget government’s astonishing ignorance and incompetence over joined up thinking on housing, at least for lunch and tuck in.

    See ya next week.

  • Two in three associations pay living wage

    The majority of landlords are helping to keep employees above the breadline, survey reveals
  • CIH to cut jobs to boost services and save £600k

    16 roles could be axed as CIH restructures to ‘reposition’ itself
  • Landlords brace for rise in court possession fees

    Sector faces annual £265,000 hit due to 150 per cent increase in costs.