Tyrone Close, Billericay

Price £395,000 - Under Offer

  • Three Bedroom Semi Detached House
  • Dual Aspect Lounge/Diner
  • Recently Installed Boiler
  • Brick Paved Drive
  • Detached Garage
  • Fitted Wardrobes In Both Double Rooms
  • Entrance Porch and Hallway
  • uPVC Double Glazed Windows
  • Pleasant Residential Turning
  • No Onward Chain

As you will see, this three bedroomed semi-detached house sits well back from the road in a pleasant residential turning enjoying its own brick paved parking on the front and offering a great opportunity for buyers to put their own stamp on it.

Offering a popular layout this practical family home has an entrance porch and hallway, a through lounge/diner and a separate kitchen that adjoins the dining area of the lounge, therefore giving the potential, (subject to planning) of being opened up to create more modern open plan feel.

As mentioned, there are three bedrooms, two of these are good sized doubles and have fitted wardrobes while the smaller single bedroom is now more frequently seen as the home office.

As you will see from the photos, some cosmetic updating is required but this clean and tidy home already has uPVC doubled glazed windows and a recently installed gas boiler serving the hot water and central heating.

The property is also just 0.6 mile from the 100 bus stop, taking less than 5 minutes to get to Billericay station. It also sits within the catchment of a popular primary and secondary school, plus within a similar distance there are two gastro pubs, local shops and plenty of surrounding farmland offering an abundance of walks.

All in all, a great but slightly dated home in a pleasant turning.



A uPVC sliding patio door gives access into the porch, this not only provides a bit of protection form the elements but as another level of security.


An entrance door opens form the porch into this hall, there is a side window for natural light, a staircase with storage under and varnished spindles to the first floor plus doors from here lead to both the kitchen and lounge/diner.

LOUNGE/DINER 7.76 m x 3.24 m reducing to 2.62 m (25'5 x 10'6 > 8'6)

This dual aspect living room has a window to both the front and rear aspects, a fireplace with a gas fire and in the place where there is an original doorway to the kitchen there is now a serving hatch.

KITCHEN 3.2 m x 2.43 m (10'5 x 7'10)

In addition to a side window and a rear door this kitchen has a wood style laminate floor and units fitted to either side with worktops above. Incorporated within the units there are spaces for a fridge, freezer, washing machine and cooker.


The carpeted stairs continue onto this landing where there is a side window, a drop-down loft hatch with ladder giving access and doors to each of the bedrooms and the bathroom.

BEDROOM ONE 4.1 m x 3.26 m (13'5 x 10'7)

This front facing double bedroom is generous in size and has fitted wardrobes to one wall with matching bed side cabinets.

BEDROOM TWO 3.45 m x 2.66 m (11'3 x 8'7)

As you can tell from the measurements this is again a generous sized room and in addition to a rear window there are fitted wardrobes and an airing cupboard housing the hot water tank and pump for the hot water system.

BEDROOM THREE 2.4 m x 1.86 m (7'9 x 6'10)

Unlike many third bedrooms with a bulkhead and storage, the measurements of this front facing single bedroom represent clear floor space.


Fitted with a three-piece suite, this tiled bathroom with a rear window, now has a corner shower cubicle instead of a bath, a close coupled wc and an inset wash basin with built in storage under.



To the front of the house there is a brick paved parking area with ample space for two cars whilst to the side there is a shared access leading down to a garden gate and detached garage.


Approached via a shared access with retaining gates, the pre-cast garage has an up and over door.


This small, enclosed garden commences a paved patio area while the remainder is predominantly lawn.
It's worth noting that in many cases the garages that sit within the garden are frequently removed to almost double the available lawn area.

Please note we have not tested any apparatus, fixtures, fittings, or services. Interested parties must undertake their own investigation into the working order of these items. All measurements are approximate and photographs provided for guidance only.

Billericay is a popular, historic market town just 30 miles from London.

The market at the top of Crown Road disappeared years ago and Billericay nowadays is more well-known as an excellent commuter town, with excellent rail links to the City (35 minutes by train), very good schools and a charming High Street, part of which is a conservation area.

It also has great access to the key main roads of the M25, A12 and A127.

The town lies on the edge of rural Essex, which makes it a very desirable place to live. This coupled with the City access goes some way to explain the high levels of Londoners we see looking to move here every year.

Since I moved here in 1973 and started as an estate agent in the mid 1990's, I have seen the town grow to where it is now, with some 14,000-15,000 homes and a population of over 40,000.

The Billericay you see today is economically and physically a thriving and attractive place to live and work. There are many open green spaces including the 40 acre Lake Meadows Park, a must in summer, and they throw a pretty impressive Fireworks Night too.

Norsey Woods is a great place for a walk or to exercise your dogs...or the kids! It dates back to the Bronze Age and covers about 165 acres with a visitor centre for the educational visits it has too.
I remember camping there as a cub scout back in the day and both Nick and myself have enjoyed many a afternoon there over the years with our families.

The High Street must be one of the prettiest in the county and dates back to Roman times. The shape we see now certainly hasn't changed much for over 500 years, our office itself is part of one of the 25 old coaching inns the town has seen over the years!

With well over 100 shops including some well known names and some boutique locally owned ones, the High Street also has some great pubs, bars and restaurants. The Chequers is probably the most popular, most people we know rate it as the best pub in town, with newer bars like Harrys Bar, Bar Zero and the Blue Boar, also very sought after, growing venues on friday and saturday nights.

There are too many great restaurants to name, suffice to say you don't need to travel out of Billericay to have a fantastic night out and there's a taxi rank by the station to get you home if you want to leave the car on the drive.

Waitrose is our local main supermarket with there also a very good Co-op over on Queens Park. Smaller supermarkets over in South Green, Sunnymede and along Stock Road also provide a super local service in their areas.

Billericay Christmas Market is a very popular annual event which sees the High Street completely shut to traffic for the day and then filled with stalls selling anything and everything Christmasy!

All the local schools, both Primary and Secondary have good OFSTED reports and there is a good choice of both State and Private. Please feel free to contact our office for more details although the OFSTED website is the ideal first port of call of course.


Billericay has an facinating history, much of which can be researched in our local museum, the Cater Museum on the High Street.

Billericay was first recorded as Byllerica in 1291 with notable events including a Peasants Revolt ending up in Norsey Woods in 1381 and some of Billericay residents, including Christopher Martin, the ship's victualler, sailing with the Pilgrim Fathers to the 'New World' of America on the Mayflower in 1620 - hence the many representartions of the Mayflower ship in numerous local businesses and the Mayflower High School.

In 1916 Billericay became famous as a result of a Zeppelin airship crashing in flames on the outskirts of the town, down what is now Greens Farm Lane.

A union workhouse was built in 1840 which later, together with additional later built buildings, became St. Andrew's Hospital in the 1930s. The regional plastic surgery and rehabilitation unit was opened here the same year I moved to Billericay, 1973. Many a local will still refer the estate there now to me, as 'one of the houses on the old Burns Unit', although it is in fact Stockfield Manor now.
Only the original workhouse building, including the chapel, and the main gatehouse, now survive, converted now into Grey Lady Place, a residential development of luxury apartments.

The railway came in 1889 and opened up opportunities for landowners to sell plots to Londoners looking to move out of 'The Smoke' into a cleaner rural environment. Both myself and Nick have sold many an old 'plot land' home over the years for redevelopment. A few still remain on the edge of Norsey Woods down Break Egg Hill.

With the housing shortage created by the war time bombing of London, pressure to build was great and the new town of Basildon was given the green light. The 'Green Belt' stopped expansion and the blurring of Basildon and Billericay, hence why lot of the Billericay housing estates were built on abandoned farmland around the town centre and Great Burstead/South Green, where permission was more easily granted.
Floor Plan

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