Situated in a traditional tenement building in the centre of Oban, 11D Tweeddale Street offers buyers an opportunity to acquire a one-bedroom ground floor flat. The property is accessed from
the pavement, with an entrance door leading into a communal lobby with staircase leading to the upper floor apartments.
The apartment is conveniently located on the left-hand side, with access through to a central hallway. The kitchen is on the left-hand side, with a combination of floor and wall units complimented by various appliances. The gas boiler is located
in the kitchen, feeding the radiators around the apartment.
The hallway gives further access to the bedroom, bathroom and lounge, with the bedroom and lounge both benefitting from new carpets. The lounge has retained the original feature fire
surround and is flooded with natural light thanks to the double windows.
A store room also doubles as a utility room and completes the property layout.
The property enjoys a central location within the vibrant coastal town of Oban. To the rear, a small communal courtyard has been used to store various items and offers an element of sheltered storage for bikes and other items if required. It can be accessed directly from the communal lobby. Paid parking is available to the front of the building, and we are advised that paid permit parking is available for residents from Argyll and Bute Council. Further information can be obtained
from the Argyll and Bute website.
11D Tweeddale Street Flat 6 is conveniently located in Oban town centre. Oban is a popular west coast town with a thriving local population. It is popular with tourists and offers a comprehensive range of local amenities including shops, restaurants, banks, cafes and bars.
For those looking to enjoy a more active lifestyle, the town benefits from a large leisure centre, golf club and various gyms. Several sailing marinas are located within close proximity to the town. There are a number of primary schools and a well respected high school, as well as a medical centre, hospital, and churches of various denominations.
The town prides itself on the title of Scotlands Seafood Capital and has a longstanding fishing heritage. Its bustling harbour is also used by the ferries of Caledonian MacBrayne as they serve the Inner and Outer Hebrides on a daily basis.