Property SummaryA handsome 'B' listed mid-19th century detached house in honey coloured tooled ashlar located in a conservation district.
Chapelhill House is a Mid-19th century period house protected by a category 'B' listing. The house is of random tooled ashlar construction under a slated roof. Principal architecture is to the front elevation and includes a central pilastered door piece with consoled pediment, a recessed door with fanlight. The ground floor windows have architraves and entablatures mostly featuring fine original glass. The house is fronted by an original boundary wall topped with decorative wrought iron square plan chamfered outer gate piers, moulded caps and decorative Iron Gate featuring a sailing clipper.
Internally, many of the rooms feature decorative plaster ceiling roses and cornices, picture and dado rails as well as restored and fully operative timber window shutters.
The accommodation is laid out over 3 spacious, light and bright and easily managed levels and is all presented in fresh decorative order.
Outer storm door to entrance vestibule with original mosaic tiled floor and electric meter cupboard, glazed door with side screens to broad entrance reception hallway with electrics fuse box. Sitting room with living-flame effect coal-effect gas fire, formal dining room with gas fire in timber surround and 2 x shallow presses, study/family room with multi fuel stove, glazed press and return door to sitting room, cloakroom, under stairs stores, wc & bathroom, well equipped fitted kitchen with gas-fired boiler and ample space for breakfasting table and chairs, back porch with quarry tiled floor and recessed mat well, utility room with shallow press.
Wide period solid staircase with cast iron balusters and wood turned banister to upper hallway leading to, drawing room with coal burning effect living-flame gas fire, bedroom 1 with walk-in wardrobe, bedroom 2 with walk-in wardrobe, large family bath and shower room with hot tank store and airing cupboard, linen stores and under stairs stores.
Concealed staircase to second floor upper hallway with wash hand basin and access to long term stores in the eaves space, bedroom 3 with two large walk-in cupboards and dormer window, bedroom 4 also with two large walk-in cupboards and dormer window.
Large tandem type garage of stone and brick construction under a box profile steel roof with up and over door. Good workshop and additional stores at rear. Greenhouse.
Rear service driveway lane to garage and gardens, scalloped lawn with well stocked herbaceous beds, shrubs, borders and vegetable and fruit plots, small garden pond, good private sun trap spaces for summer furniture and loungers, 2 x pollarded lime trees. Front gardens to low maintenance gravel with small flower beds set behind low level boundary wall topped with decorative wrought iron work.
Chapelhill House is situated in the mature residential, conservation, central part of the North Ayrshire town of Dalry.
Surrounding properties are of a similar vintage and quality which combine to enhance the maturity and established feel of Aitken St.
The centre of Dalry is a short walk where there are good local shops and services that adequately cater for every day needs and requirements.
The North Ayrshire towns of Dalry, Beith and Kilwinning combine to provide a further extensive range of local amenities including education, retail, entertainment and transport links.
The A737 provides good access to the M8 motorway corridor and Glasgow city. As well as to the ever developing Ayrshire coastline. There is a main line railway station in Dalry less than ten minute walks away, with a frequent service to Glasgow city every thirty minutes and the Ayrshire coast. The international airports of Prestwick and Glasgow are almost equidistant at 15.5 and 16 miles respectively.
Glasgow city (24.5 miles) provides an excellent range of professional services, higher education, cultural and retail facilities normally associated with a major city centre.
Tourism is a thriving industry in Ayrshire. The main town of Ayr has its own racecourse and is arguably Scotland's golfing Mecca with the home of the Open Championship at Prestwick and present day Open Championship links at Turnberry and Royal Troon. Alloway is the birthplace of Robert Burns and his legacy continues to draw people to the area.
For the field sportsman/woman the rivers of Ayrshire offer salmon fishing by permit, the Garnock water, which runs through Dalry, has a back end run of salmon. The district also offers some commercially run and challenging low ground driven pheasant shooting and with permission some of the local estates and land owners allow the chance to stalk roe deer.
Sea fishing sport is available on the Ayrshire coastline.
There are marina, yachting and chandlery services at Troon, Largs and Ardrossan and the lower reaches of the river Clyde together with the Ayrshire islands offer some of the most scenically attractive coastal sailing in the United Kingdom.
From Glasgow City Centre proceed west on the M8 motorway. After 9 miles take junction 29 (A737) following signs for Irvine. Continue on the A737 for 16 miles to reach the centre of Dalry. Turn left at the traffic lights onto Townend St (A737) then immediate first left on to Aitken St. Continue down Aitken St to find Chapelhill House (number 9) on the right hand side.