In a quiet street, with a children’s play park at the end of the street and a five-minute walk to Sweet Valley Primary, this is a home that you can be happy in, for many years to come. The home consists of three reception rooms, the first is a spacious lounge with access and flow to the garden, the second is a family room which is open plan to the modern kitchen, with a lovely vista over the north-facing garden and the pool with cover. Also, a jungle gym with a mixture of astroturf and grass completes the picture. A lovely, big tree gives welcome shade from the sun during summer.
The third reception room can be used for so many things: work from home, studio, man cave, games room, etc. There is also a guest loo here.
The accommodation wing consists of four good sized bedrooms and two contemporary bathrooms (MES), three of the bedrooms are north facing!
There is also good security and a tandem garage and a cleverly crafted area for laundry and an undercover area for dogs kennels.
This can be your chance to own a property in one of the most sought after suburbs which are extremely well maintained, as well as, community and family orientated.
We will be offering property information to clients and having some fun with three competitions!So come visit us at the Chas Everitt shop where we will offer ‘sherry and champagne’ and join in the fun!Enter our LANZERAC WEEKEND Luxury Cape Town Weekend Competition
Have you ever wondered where the name #Kreupelbosch came from? Here is an excerpt from a piece written in the Bulletin many years ago by Hilary Mauve.
Where did “Kreupelbosch” get its name from?
The name “Kreupelbosch” refers to the yellow pincushion, Leucospermum conocarpodendron, which grew abundantly in the Cape Peninsula. It means, literally, “gnarled thicket”, a good description of the manner in which it flourished. As far back as the Dutch East India company days, theKreupelbosch provided one of the major sources of fuel at the Cape. The wood was converted to charcoal and used extensively for cooking. This is probably why today there is little sign of this formerly plentiful pincushion.
Has anyone in the area seen any traces of this yellow pincushion?
Taken from The Constantiaberg Bulletin in March 1982 from “Our Past” by Hilary Mauve