17th Century Thatched Cottage in Stuston, Suffolk, England

Listing Description

"Tyrells Farm is a Grade II Listed house of timber framed construction with rendered external elevations under a quality thatched roof. In addition to the main dwelling, there is delightful detached cottage with no use restrictions known as The Brew House and a large detached barn which has any number of uses but is currently a party space and studio. With a range of additional outbuildings the gardens amounting in all circa one acre (STMS). Dating from the 17th Century, the property occupies a delightful position overlooking Stuston Common and features a wealth of exposed oak timbers and vaulted ceilings. Considerable updating, renovation and improvement has been undertaken by the owners over the years including a complete re-thatch and a new central heating boiler. The market town of Diss is less than a mile from Stuston and offers a full range of schooling, retail, health and leisure facilities and the rail connection provides an ever increasingly important link to London in c. 90 minutes. (Liverpool Street). "

OHDO Notes

Visit the agency site for even more details of each room and property including a floorplan.

Location: The Common, Stuston, Suffolk. At the time of this post, guide price is £650,000 ($835,568 USD). For more information on this property contact William H. Brown, Norwich .

Additional info: Rightmove.co.uk
Photos via William H. Brown, Norwich. If the agency links give a 404 or "page not found", it may have been taken off the market. The Rightmove link is here for easier readability but do not rely on the status there as the links may expire. USD rate does not automatically update so check XE.com for current rate. OHD Overseas does not represent any property shown here. Prices may change and may not include additional fees or will vary, check the agency links to verify. OHDO does not update prices or keep track of the status.

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    There are so many things I like about this house and studio, but it’s getting muddied by the fact that a lot of its appeal is the art that’s everywhere, and I’m sure that will all leave with the owners. I have a question: Is that big rock pile thing functional in some way, or is it simply decorative?

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