Do our pets decide which home we buy?
Exclusive research by Strutt & Parker reveals that our pets’ needs are often the most important consideration when buying a new home
Home of original thinking
From online property searches to the all-important viewing, making a good first impression is vital to attract the largest number of potential buyers
From a stylish family home in Cambridge to a spectacular South Kensington penthouse, these are some of the finest properties available to rent
From wet patches on walls to noisy neighbours, exclusive Strutt & Parker research reveals the 20 biggest property problems that put off potential purchasers
With an array of unique properties to choose from, your home could quite literally be your castle. If you’re looking for a residence with unusual style, we’ve six standout examples to inspire you.
First-time buyers are vital to the housing market, but often need help getting on the property ladder. If the bank of mum and dad isn’t an option, there are still simple, effective ways to save for a deposit
Strutt & Parker’s Kate Eales offers top tips on ensuring your rental property is let quickly – plus six amazing London homes for rent
New analysis by Strutt & Parker reveals that the fastest-moving type of property in the UK is a semi-detached house, writes Edward Church
In more than half of London boroughs, homes are now selling more quickly than they did five years ago. But which areas are the hotspots – and the not-spots?
The average UK home for sale is placed under offer in 59 days – almost three weeks faster than in 2012. We highlight the hotspots that have the quickest property markets
Trading up from a two-bedroom flat to a three-bedroom house in Kensington & Chelsea now costs £1,397,418. We’ve picked out six wonderful family homes for rent in and around London for the same budget
In 28 UK cities, family homes are outpacing the property market, which recorded an average growth rate of 4.9%*. We reveal the top performers around the country
The huge surge in the capital’s property prices over the past decade is having a profound effect on where Londoners live and the type of housing needed to accommodate them