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AREA: Insider’s Guide to Norwood


SELF-ISOLATION: Making your home a haven


Plus commercial and residential property inside



21 March | 2020


21 March | 2020





WRITE this to you in a world that is different to the one in which we were living a few weeks ago. Covid-19 has hit our shores and we have all been urged to take extra care. Some have been sent home to work, and school holidays have started early. Our attention is being brought back to the home, our safe space. In the days ahead we hope your home is a sanctuary. If there are spaces that do not work for you, try to rearrange them so you are comfortable. I have found that this pandemic has mostly demonstrated how much love there is in the world. I see it daily. City officials and locals are keeping a caring eye on our homeless and poor, who will be more vulnerable to infection and illness. Some tenants in apartment blocks have started WhatsApp groups so their elderly and sick neighbours can reach out to them for assistance. A few retail landlords are even helping tenants, who in turn are helping staff. We are in this together. Let’s do our best and help in any way we can. Vivian Warby and team ◆ Do you have positive stories coming out of these difficult times? Email vivian.warby@inl.co.za

IF YOU want the sight of your home to lift your spirits, read Part 2 of design psychology coach and interior designer Rebecca West’s tips on how to make your house a happy place to view.

Q: How do you know where to start if your home doesn’t make you happy when you step through the door?

The house doctor is IN PA R T 2

We’ve got our finger on the pulse when it comes to advice for a happy home and marrying styles

A: When I have clients who feel that way, I like to ask: “If I could wave a magic wand and change just one thing for you right now, what would give you the biggest sense of relief?” I find that helps people zero in on something that would really give some momentum and impact. If that doesn’t help, then start with something random. Go to your sock drawer or your linen cupboard and get rid of one or two things that you no longer like or need. Or just change a burned-out light bulb or sweep the stoep. Tiny things build momentum. Q: I have a small space with lots of family photos that go way back and I buy from artists who

I like and can afford. I can’t put everything up at once, so I’m wondering how to plan a space in which I can rotate the things I have collected? (I’m not looking to declutter.)

A: My favourite way to have an easy-to-rotate space is to install picture ledges for gallery spaces. You can swop things and never have to put extra holes in the wall. If you have some larger pieces, maybe hang those directly on the wall as part of the larger gallery. If you prefer a more organic gallery, go that route. I am not afraid to put holes in my wall; that’s what a home is for. Q: Do you have any advice for couples who have design differences? One is very traditional, and the other is modern.

A: It’s not uncommon for couples to have different design aesthetics and marrying modern and traditional can be a special challenge. I always recommend starting by getting on the same visual page. Try going on Pinterest individually and each choosing 10 examples of the room you have in mind to change, such as 10 bedrooms or 10 living rooms. Once you each have 10 rooms that you would be happy to come home to, compare ideas. Tell each other what you like about the rooms and how they make you feel. Look for things you have in common. Maybe one person feels more strongly about the colour palette, the other about the style of the furnishings. No matter what, make it a visual conversation; words get in the way, for sure. – Washington Post


Put up a shelf and rotate your special objects. PICTURE: BONGKARN THANYAKIJ

healthy happy Expert Coronavirus advice to help you stay safe and well What are the best ways to stay informed? Stay aware of the latest information on the Covid-19 outbreak, available on the websites and social media of the national Department of Health (www.health.gov. za), National Institute for Communicable Diseases (www.nicd.ac.za) and World Health Organisation (www.who.int). The government has set up an active WhatsApp account where you can get scripted info: 060 012 3456. Just message the contact by saying “Hi”. Save it as Corona Support SA; you will then get a response with a number of prompts which you can use to get the information you need. Coronavirus Hotline Number: 0800 029 999 from 8am to 4pm, Monday to Friday Most people who become infected will experience mild illness and recover but it can be more severe for others. How can I stay safe and prevent the spread of this virus? The Health Department offers this advice: • Regularly and thoroughly wash your hands with soap and water or clean your hands with an alcohol-based hand sanitiser. Why? Washing your hands with soap and water or alcohol-based hand sanitiser kills viruses that may be on your hands.

• Maintain at least 1m distance between yourself and anyone who is coughing or sneezing. Why? When someone coughs or sneezes they spray small droplets from their nose or mouth which may contain viruses. If you are too close, you can breathe in the droplets, including the virus causing Covid-19 if the cougher is ill. • Avoid touching eyes, nose and mouth. Why? Hands touch many surfaces and can pick up viruses. Once contaminated, hands can transfer the virus to your eyes, nose or mouth. From there, the virus can enter your body and make you sick. • Make sure you, and the people around you, follow good respiratory hygiene. This means covering your mouth and nose with your bent elbow or a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Dispose of the used tissue immediately. Why? Droplets spread viruses. By following good respiratory hygiene you protect the people around you from illnesses such as colds, flu and Covid-19. • Stay at home if you feel unwell. If you have a fever, cough and difficulty breathing, phone your doctor and seek medical attention. Follow the directions of your local health facility. Why? The national and provincial departments of health will have the most up-to-date information on the situation in your area. Calling in advance will allow your doctor to dir-

ect you to the right health facility. This will stop you spreading the virus in the waiting room. • Stay informed on the latest developments about Covid-19. Follow advice given by your healthcare provider and the national Department of Health on how to protect yourself and others from Covid-19. Why? National and local authorities will have the most up-to-date information on whether the virus is spreading in your area. They are best placed to advise on what people in your area should be doing to protect themselves. What are the protection measures for persons who are in, or have recently visited (past 14 days), areas where Covid-19 is spreading? • Stay at home if you begin to feel unwell, even with mild symptoms such as headache and a slight runny nose, until you recover. Why? Avoiding contact with others and visits to medical facilities will allow these facilities to operate more effectively and help protect you and others from possible Covid-19 and other viruses. • If you develop fever, cough and difficulty breathing, seek medical advice promptly as this may be due to a respiratory infection or other serious condition. Call in advance and tell your provider of any recent travel or contact with travellers. Why? Calling in advance will allow your healthcare provider

to quickly direct you to the right health facility. This will also help to prevent possible spread of Covid-19 and other viruses. What do I do if I have to “self-isolate”? You could be asked to stay at home and avoid contact with other people if you have travelled to certain affected areas, if you have been in close contact with someone with the coronavirus or are awaiting test results. This means you should: • Stay at home. • Not go to work, school or public areas. • Not use public transport like buses, trains, or taxis. • Avoid visitors to your home. • Ask friends, family members or delivery services to do errands for you – such as getting groceries, medication or other shopping. You should make sure any items delivered are left outside, or on the porch, or as appropriate for your home. If you live with other people, you might have to take extra measures to reduce the chance of onward infection, such as staying in a separate room and regularly cleaning shared kitchens and bathrooms. You might need to do this for up to 14 days to reduce the spread of infection. Compiled for you by HOME




21 March | 2020


People buying in the area include professionals, young couples and families starting out, and older people who are downsizing from larger properties PA M D O D O, E S TAT E A G E N T, A M O U R PROPERTIES

BY THE NUMBERS SOURCE: LIGHTSTONE Grant Avenue in Norwood is one of the most popular entertainment and dining districts in Joburg. PICTURE: KAREN SANDISON/AFRICAN NEWS AGENCY(ANA)

Suburb demographics

EVERGREEN GEM Known for tree-lined streets, Norwood is also tops for entertainment


2 399 BY JOHN MAKONI ORWOOD is an evergreen suburb that is destined to perform consistently, come rain or shine, owing to its diversified heritage, its essential amenities and proximity to a host of others. Pam Dodo of Amour Properties describes Norwood as a diverse and appealing garden suburb of tree-lined streets. “Norwood has remained popular in all economic climates, largely due to its proximity to highways, excellent shopping malls, schools and places of worship,” she says. The suburb’s Grant Avenue is one of Joburg’s top entertainment and society districts. “The nightlife is vibrant and there


are many trendy eateries, restaurants and bars,” says Dodo. Alligned to this is Norwood’s cosmopolitanism. The suburb is famed for its eclectic composition, both demographic and ethnic, and Dodo points to the mix of cultures, including Jewish, Muslim, west African and South African, “all living harmoniously”. These groups are catered to by specialist facilities and services. In the neighbourhood are restaurants which are kosher, halaal, Indian and Ethiopian, to name a few. While the Chabad of Norwood is the synagogue close to the area, nearby Houghton is home to a few mosques. The demographic composition includes younger residents, largely drawn to the area by its noted social vibrancy, and the sizeable group of

middle-aged and mature homeowners for who centrality and convenience are important. “People buying in the area include professionals, young couples and families starting out, and older people who are downsizing from larger properties,” says Dodo. This is especially as most homes in Norwood are built on properties averaging only around 495m², says Dodo, who adds there are also properties of approximately 990m². The core market stock comprises homes dating back to the 1920s and 1930s, most of which have been upgraded and renovated or refurbished or rebuilt, according to Dodo. She puts the average selling price of a home in the area at between R2 million to R3m. She says the highest achievable price in Norwood would be approx-

imately R4.8m. “It is a very attractive investment destination as investors purchase smaller homes and apartments on a ‘buy-to-rent’ basis for very favourable returns on investment,” says Dodo. In any given market, houses generally take between three to four months to sell, she says. “Those who are looking to buy should drive through the area at different times during week days and on weekends to familiarise yourself with the lifestyle and the trends, and also to ascertain exactly the type of home that would suit your needs,” she advises. Dodo says the area has a very active policing programme and 24-hour patrols. Lightstone statistics show that The Gardens is slightly pricier than Norwood.


10 high Market stock


1.52% SECTIONAL SCHEME Age of owners

18-35: 9% 36-49: 33% 50-64: 28% 65+: 24%

Marc Gelman’s favourite places and things to do service is excellent. 71 Grant Avenue, Norwood. 011 483 1776

3 Grant Avenue is the busy main hub in the area.

Grant Avenue It is lively place with lots of restaurants, coffee shops, supermarkets and retail shops. You can get almost anything you need.



Norwood Schwarma Company They serve great schwarmas, steaks and chicken and is one of my favourites in the area. Their

Algernon Road Park Situated just off Frances Road, it is one of a number of nice little parks in the area. I take my dog there every day. Algernon Road, Norwood.

Local Market Held on a Saturday once in a while, which makes it special. You can get shoes and


nice clothing. 11th Street, Norwood.


Queen Sheba Ethiopian Restaurant Seven-course dining experience. 106 Algernon Road and Grant Avenue, Norwood. 074 978 3445

Next Door Kosher restaurant, Gnocchi, pasta. 80 Grant Avenue, Norwood. 011 728 2577


I have lived in Norwood for about three years. It’s a beautiful, lively place that is relatively safe. There’s a private company contracted to carry out security patrols. You get different demographic groups, including lots of young people. You see people jogging or walking their dogs freely on the streets at any given time. RESIDENT MARC GELMAN

Average house prices

Freehold: R2 200 000 Sectional Title: R1 300 000



home is where your health is

21 March | 2020

Self-distancing is becoming the new norm as the coronavirus spreads, so here are tips to make staying at home less difficult

BY J UA N I TA M I N S H U L L OME, now more than ever, is a refuge from the outside world. Covid-19 is in South Africa, and to limit its spread it has been recommended we selfdistance ourselves from others, and remain in our homes as much as possible. Schools and universities have closed, and more people are working from home. It is important to make your home comfortable and think of ways to make life easier for you and your family in the coming weeks. This is when “cocooning” – removing yourself from usual social environments and taking comfort within your own home – might help. Here are some tips:


UNPACK THE GAMES With children home from school and you probably working from home, it’s important to ensure young ones entertain themselves while you work. Create a games and creative zone where they can have fun, paint, create and do school work. Get them involved with cooking and cleaning and teach them about the work you do. It’s a great opportunity to get to know each other better. What’s your child’s way of unwinding? Favourite colour? Children will pick up fear vibes so create safe spaces where you can calmly discuss the new normal. Have talent shows and a fun reward system for all of you. Perhaps the one with the most stars for three days is treated to something special by the rest of the household on day four.

HOME OFFICE Many will move from an office to work from home. It’s important

to set up a space that will be your work zone. This has to be a no-go area for others so you have privacy. Many of us do not have spare rooms, so it’s important to create rules and possibly even quiet hours. We all have to be more flexible. If there is a conference call and you hear someone’s child in the background, be understanding. These are extraordinary times and everyone is trying their best.

EAT WELL You don’t have to survive on dried goods and baked beans. Make a bulk batch of tomato pasta sauce that you can portion out and create different dishes. Serve plain with pasta, use a portion to make a bolognese sauce or put one in a casserole. Load it with vegetables for a health boost. Make batches of homemade veg soup and freeze, ready to cook. Freeze fresh fruit to make smoothies.

TREAT YOURSELF There’s no reason you can’t stock up on tasty goodies to cheer you up, and don’t forget all-important hot beverages. Just try not to get through all your supplies in or or two sittings. Now is also the perfect time to take out recipes you’ve been meaning to try. Get the children involved to keep them entertained for an afternoon of mixing, baking and icing. Hopefully Eskom will play along and give us a break from load shedding.

Check out YouTube for aerobic, yoga or pilates routines. Download meditations and breathing videos, and sit and meditate, focusing on deep, cleansing breathing. Practice mindfulness and teach your children this.


free or highly discounted online courses. Download some How-To videos for you and the family. Make your living room comfortable and cosy, get the snacks out and settle down for some feel-good films or interesting courses.

Giving your house a good springclean can protect against the spread of germs and it will be much more pleasant to be stuck in a fresh, tidy house than a dusty one. Housework burns calories, can pass an afternoon and provides chores for bored children. This might also be a good time to whip your garden into shape so you can still enjoy fresh air. Plant herbs to add flavour to your meals.




Be aware of your mental health and don’t spend all your time online, tracking the latest Covid-19 news. It’s good to be informed, but not to the extent that you work yourself into a state of anxiety. The same goes for the TV. With sporting events cancelled, don’t just keep the news channels on loop. Rather catch up on those series you’ve been meaning to watch, or binge-watch some of your favourite movies. Take online courses – many places are offering

Reach out to friends via technology. Schedule a zoom party with a batch of friends. Join online groups. Be part of a positive and uplifting WhatsApp community. Join a book club online. With modern technology, self-distancing doesn’t have to be doom and

If you’re stuck in the house with your family, it’s important you all get some alone time to avoid driving one another up the wall. Create chill out zones in your home – perhaps a bean bag or armchair away from family activity? A chair outside on the patio or in the garden? If someone needs time out, they can put on headphones and listen to music or read their favourite book.

gloom. Join international Facebook support groups or groups of likeminded positive people. Let’s use the tools at our disposal for the upliftment and betterment of ourselves. Reread old classics, or books you may have started but not finished before.

COMMUNITY Check up on each other and neighbours who may be scared and who do not have access to technology. Get an elderly neighbour online so they can keep in contact. Buy groceries for someone who can’t get out. Many retail or online delivery services are backed up until next month, so be that person who looks out for a sick or elderly neighbour. Most importantly, take care of yourselves and each other and follow the guidelines suggested by the South African government and the World Health Organisation. Visit https://sacoronavirus. co.za/ or https://www.who.int/ emergencies/diseases/ novel-coronavirus-2019 for more information.

EXERCISE Being isolated and worried about the current state of affairs means you have to take care of yourself mentally and physically. Exercise can give you an endorphin boost and there are many exercises you can do at home. Set up a comfortable space in your home or garden where you can have a good workout.

Staying at home is one of the measures that will help prevent the spread of the coronavirus. Set up your space for comfort and fun during these difficult times. PICTURE: GUSTAVO FRING



21 March | 2020

home of the week


The garden is lush, landscaped and treed.

PRICE: R16 500 000 The exterior of the Bauhaus-style Westcliff home which is set in a landscaped garden.

Contemporary open-plan living inspired by minimalist design.

MAGNIFICENT AND MODERN House with four double bedrooms has a tennis court and swimming pool

T The modern dine-in kitchen. The home is connected to Egoli gas.

The magnificent entertaining area opens onto the patio and garden.

HIS unique and spacious Westcliff home, with its Bauhaus-type design, has been stylishly refurbished by innovative LVM architects. With expansive views towards a lush, rugged ridge, the home offers contemporary open-plan living inspired by minimalist design. It has natural light filtering through huge sheets of glass from every angle. The home, on a property of ±3 577m², has a secluded, luxuriant and landscaped garden. It has a tennis court and a sparkling swimming pool. Enjoy tranquil alfresco dining in glorious surroundings under magnificent trees, and with the sound of birdsong. Inside the home, five reception areas await, plus a study, a library, a guest cloakroom, an entertainer’s patio as well as a dine-in kitchen. Among the special features are fireplaces, wooden flooring, high ceilings, steel balustrades and glass sliders, which make for a window-scape to the garden. Also offered are four double bedrooms (main en suite) and five bathrooms with showers. There is space for a fifth bedroom. There are four garages with electronic doors, as well as off-road parking. Staff accommodation, a borehole and an Egoli gas supply are among the other attributes this home has to offer.

High ceilings accentuate the spaciousness in this Westcliff home.

Are you interested in this property? Contact Beverley Gurwicz 082 412 0010

To have your home featured as the Home of the Week, please call Amar Belmedani on 011 633 2305 or 082 348 0776 or Liezel Williams on 011 633 2307 or 083 603 7620


21 March | 2020 GARDENING


Plant aloes and succulents in a low-water zone. PICTURE: SALI/MCWADES LANDSCAPES

GARDENING FOR CLIMATE CHANGE Futureproof your garden for a warming world by choosing local, indigenous plants, planting trees and harvesting rainwater A layer of organic mulch conserves moisture and will decompose over time to feed the soil. PICTURE: LUKAS OTTO



UMAN Rights Day is commemorated to ensure the right to human dignity, equality and freedom of all citizens. Clean air and clean water is the right of all people and action on climate change is necessary if we are to protect these rights. Climate change affects the air we breathe, where we live and the water we drink. Earth has gone through climate changes before but records show that today’s global warming is happening at a much faster rate, with greenhouse gas emissions the leading cause. In South Africa, more than 80% of all greenhouse gas emissions come from burning fossil fuels to generate electricity. The annual World Water Day, under the auspices of UN Water, takes place tomorrow, March 22. This year’s theme is “Nature and Climate Change” and focuses attention on the importance of water and how water and climate change are linked. High-rise buildings in cities are absorbing and trapping heat and smog during the day and retaining heat at night. “Heat island” is the name coined to describe the rise in temperature, where crowded cities and lack of green spaces means there are not sufficient plants to absorb carbon dioxide to clean the air. Urban reforestation – planting suitable trees in inner cities and suburbs – will give shade, lower temperatures and improve air quality. Water has influenced the growth of civilisation; without water, people, animals and plants cannot live. We rely on fresh water for health, for food, irrigation, industry and transport and yet we constantly waste, pollute and abuse this life-giving resource. Farming is affected by climate change; extreme heat, drought, wildfires, flooding and storms deplete crops and lead to food shortages. Pests are able to survive because of the warmer milder weather and diseases like malaria will spread. The world-famous Chelsea Flower Show opens in London on May 19, with many of the gardens focusing on the climate crisis. The designs are set to showcase the need for sustainable green spaces, with planting schemes that benefit wildlife and the environment.

The gold award-winning Resilience Garden showcased at the 2019 Chelsea Flower Show highlighted the need for durable future gardens. PICTURE: RHS/NEIL HEPWORTH

FUTUREPROOF YOUR GARDEN The impact of climate change will mean the traditional garden as we know it will disappear; unpredictable growing seasons will affect pollinators with plants flowering too early or too late. We need to protect and restore ecosystems to combat climate change. As water-conscious gardeners, the focus must be on low-water landscaping and local plants – plants that can take tough conditions and harsh summers. Plant trees to shade your home in summer and reduce the need for air conditioning. Instead of filling landfills, invest in a shredder to convert garden waste into mulch. A thick layer of organic mulch conserves moisture in the soil and will, in time, break down and return nutrients to the soil. As homeowners, we can play our part by being more environmentally aware and less wasteful, adapting and changing the ways we use water. Dripping taps can waste 20 litres or more a day. Install low-flow shower heads and store rainwater run-off from roofs in tanks that come in different shapes and sizes for gardens large and small. Invest in a grey-water system, where household water is re-used in the garden. Grey water comes from baths, showers and basins, as well as washing machines that use biodegradable soap. Kitchen water is not suitable, as this contains fats.

LEFT: Spekboom is a carbon sponge. PICTURE: NEW PLANT NURSERY RIGHT: Drought-tolerant pelargoniums. PICTURE: LUKAS OTTO

Remove and replace alien invasive plants that compete for nutrients and water with local plants. Create different water-use zones and group plants with similar water needs. When buying plants, look for those marked as suitable for different areas in your garden. Group those that need low to no additional water and those with medium water needs. Keep thirsty plants restricted to a small area of the garden, preferably in containers close to the patio.

RAIN GARDENS When water runs off roofs and impermeable surfaces such as parking areas, pavements and roads, it collects chemicals and debris and deposits this into the nearest storm sewer, polluting nearby streams and low-lying areas. One of the best ways of reducing the amount of run-off in your garden is to create a rain garden. Beds of low-maintenance, waterwise plants can be made in strips of land on the perimeters of businesses and parking lots. They should be slightly lower than the tarred, concrete or paved surfaces so water run-off is channelled into the soil, which acts as a sponge. This also applies to driveways and hard surfaces on home properties, where run-off can filter to a low-lying area in the garden.

Invest in a tank to harvest rainwater. PICTURE: LUKAS OTTO

Replace solid, hard landscaping surfaces with a permeable surface to allow water to slowly penetrate the ground below.



21 March | 2020

MORELETA PARK | R2 345 000

GARSFONTEIN | R2 320 000



WEB REF 4019370 4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

3 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 4022615

S e t i n a l o v e l ye s t a b l i s h e d s t r e e t t h i s h o me w i t h g o o d c u r b a p p e a l h a s s o mu c h t o o f f e r f o r i t s n e w f a mi l y. It i s l o c a t e d o n t h e l l t i t l e a n d No Le v i e s p a ya b l e . . . S i t u a t e d o n t h e b o r d e r o f G a r s f o n t e i n a n d Pr e t o r i u s Pa r k. Fa l l i n l o v e w i t h t h i s c h a r mi n g Tu s c a n Fu Mo r e l e t a Pa r kw i t h a ma g n i f i c e n t v i e w . r i d g e o n t h e e s t a b l i s h e d s i d e o f s t yl e d o u b l e s t o r e yh o me . YVETTE DE PONTE 082 859 9435

UNITA CONRADIE 084 441 8711

WATERKLOOF | R4 750 000

WATERKLOOF | R7 200 000



4 Bedrooms 4.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

KARIEN DE JONGH 082 900 4065

WEB REF 3947956 4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 4023693

i s c a r e f u l l yd e s i g n e d h o me w i l l b l o w yo u r mi n d . Th e r e a r e 3 e n -s u i t e b e d r o o ms d o w n s t a i r s a n d t h e ma i n b e d r o o m+s t u d y i s c h a r mi n g h o u s e o f ye s t e r ye a r h a s b e e n l o o ke d a f t e r b yc a r r i e d o w n e r s . Fr o mt h e w o n d e r f u l o l d "Vo o r s t o e p "i n t o t h e Th Th , w h e r e t h i s f a mi l ya l s o l i v e a n d e n t e r t a i n i n s t yl e . S i t u a t e d i n a 24h g u a r d e d Es t a t e .e , yo u w i l l f a l l i n l o v e w i t h t h e ma g i c o f t h i s l o v e l yo l d h o u s e . u p s t a i r s n t r a n c e h a l l

CORLI VAN HEERDEN 072 601 2686

LEE CLOETE 062 501 2686

JOAN HACK 082 576 2333

BROOKLYN | R2 780 000

ERASMUSRAND | R2 420 000





4 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 4035269

4 Bedrooms 2 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 3960263

4 Bedrooms 2.5 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 3902149

Or i g i n a l ! Th i s b e a u t yi s a b s o l u t e l yw o r t h e v e r yd i me . A4b e d r o o m2 An o mf o r t a b l e f a mi l yl i v i n g o n o n e l e v e l . Th e l a r g e c o v e r e d p a t i o w i t h a b u i l t -i n p a c i o u s h o u s e s i t u a t e d o n 1 H , w h i c h c o n s i s t o f , 3 b i g l i v i n g a r e a s a l l w i t h C S b a t h r o o m, n o r t h f a c i n g , h i g h c e i l i n g , s o l i d s t r u c t u r e w i t h p o o l a n d b i g g a r d e n . , l e a d i n g o n t o t h e c o v e r e d p a t i o o r g a r d e n w i t h b i g t r e e s b r a a i o v e r l o o ki n g t h e p o o l a n d l u s h g a r d e n i s a ma i n f e a t u r e o f t h i s p r o p e r t y w o o d e n d o o r s LEE CLOETE 062 501 8339

LEE CLOETE 062 501 8339

MARLIZE POLSON 082 614 1699

NEWLANDS | R2 650 000






4 Bedrooms 3 Bathrooms 2 Garages

WEB REF 4041487

4 Bedrooms 3.5 Bathrooms 3 Garages

WEB REF 3975095

4 Bedrooms 4.5 Bathrooms 3 Garage

WEB REF 3990415

Of f e r i n g a mo d e r n ki t c h e n w i t h s e p a r a t e s c u l l e r y/l a u n d r y, o p e n p l a n l i v i n g , S u r r o u n d e d b y Na t u r e a n d S e t i n o n e o f t h e mo s t u n i q u e a n d e xc l u s i v e e s t a t e s i n If yo u a r e l o o ki n g f o r a c o mf o r t a b l e f a mi l yh o me w i t h a g o r g e o u s v i e w o f t h e g o l f l e a d i n g o u t t o t h e w e l l ma i n t a i n e d g a r d e n , s p a r kl i n g s w i mmi n g p o o l Pr e t o r i a Ea s t yo u w i l l f i n d t h i s t r a n q u i l h a v e n t u c ke d a w a yi n l a n d s c a p e d g a r d e n . ! c o u r s e t h i s i s a f a n t a s t i c h o me f o r yo u LAURITA DU PLESSIS 076 562 3657

ANEL VD SCHYFF 082 453 0860

ROSA WILLERS 082 962 7228

Profile for Property360

Saturday Star 21 March 2020  

Saturday Star 21 March 2020