In last week's publication, we took a close look at the popular coastal towns and villages of north Norfolk, highlighting growth trends and average prices. This week, we move our radar inland and look at what many people, certainly us in the office, consider to be the ultimate way of living: the market town.
Many market towns carry with them both prestige and history and our area is no exception.
Fakenham, the Burnhams, Swaffham, Dereham and Holt are justifiably popular places to invest and live in.
But how do property prices compare in these?
In north Norfolk, we have the charms of both rural properties, market town abodes and coastal living along the bejewelled dunes stretching from Cromer to Hunstanton.
At Pure North Norfolk, we love the market towns, the coastal spots and the seaside towns of Wells Next The Sea, Cley, Brancaster, Cromer, Sheringham and Hunstanton.
In this, our latest publication, we thought we'd hold a property magnifying glass up (metaphorically) to the seaside and compare property prices within each town.
We are delighted to be featured in the newsletter and website of the Home Owners' Alliance.
Julia and Lee were contacted by Paula Higgins the CEO of the HOA about predictions for property in 2017.
Paula had spotted our active social media marketing strategies and contacted us.
To read the article: click here.
No such thing as a free lunch?
You may have heard this expression?
By getting something free, the inference is always that there will be some sort of payment further down the line.
You see it all the time too, online: a free e-guide, free download, free voucher, but there's often a catch, albeit a small one.
You may have to commit sharing bank details for that free 30 day trial; you may have to use that voucher at certain outlets, where prices may be higher than elsewhere, negating that saving.
People do business with people they like.
Bold title you may think.
But isn't it true?
We all like interacting with people we like, whether that's at work, in leisure time or online.
It's a fact, don't you agree?