Explore which home improvements can not only enhance your living space but also increase your property's value
House features, location, and investment performance
11 Church Avenue is a freehold terraced house, built before 1900. A 2013 survey recorded the property as having 1,350 square feet of floor space and space for 2 or 3 bedrooms, depending on layout.
The property was a good investment for its previous owner, who made a £26,950 profit between September 2004 and February 2007.
11, Church Avenue, Moseley, Birmingham, West Midlands B13 8JQ
Sold House Prices
Timeline of sold house prices and cost per square foot
Since 11 Church Avenue's first recorded sale in 1996, the house's price has risen by £327,050 or 17% per year.
During the same period, the price of an average home on Church Avenue increased by £330,000 or 15% per year, and the average UK home increased by 14% per year.
- Current valuation£397,000
Terraced house freehold, £294 per square foot+ 68%
- Sold February 2007£236,950
Terraced house freehold, £176 per square foot+ 13%
- Sold September 2004£210,000
Terraced house freehold, £156 per square foot+ 65%
- Sold November 2001£127,000
Terraced house freehold, £94 per square foot+ 82%
- Sold September 1996£69,950
Terraced house freehold, £52 per square foot
Comparison of local and national house prices
House Prices in Church Avenue start at £332,000 for the cheapest property on the street, rising to £484,000 for the most expensive.
11 Church Avenue is worth 3% less than the £411,000 average property on Church Avenue and 32% more than the £300,000 average home in England.
Cost per square foot valuation
Using local prices per square foot as benchmarks for valuation
When valuing this property, one factor we consider is the average cost per square foot (CPSF) for terraced houses in the area. Based on this metric alone, the property's valuation would be £480,000.
Our valuation is below the £308 to £404 CPSF you would have to pay for a typical terraced house in Church Avenue. Factors such as features and outdoor space affect CPSF, with past sale prices reflecting these differences.
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Property valuation details and commonly asked questions
- What condition is the property in?
- How is the property valuation estimated?
- Where are the figures sourced?
- What should I do if the details are incorrect?
What condition is the property in?
At a sale price of £397,000, the property’s cost per square foot suggests it may be more modest in condition or features compared to neighbouring homes.
Making home improvements could increase the cost per square foot to within the £308 to £404 per square foot range we typically see for terraced houses in Church Avenue, increasing the property's value.
How is the property valuation estimated?
Every month, our Automated Valuation Model (AVM) determines property values.
Our AVM collects data from reputable sources, like HM Land Registry, and uses the data to estimate what each property is worth.
In our tests, we have found that the sale price of a property falls within our AVM's confidence range in most cases. However, there are scenarios where the valuations are not accurate. For example, if significant alterations have been made to a property recently or if a property is unique with few comparables.
For more details on the workings of our AVM, including its strengths, limitations, and how it measures up to traditional valuation methods, please refer to our guide 'How We Value Property'.
We try to make the valuations as accurate as possible, but they are estimates. When buying or selling property, you should speak to a qualified professional.
Where are the figures sourced?
Sold house prices, and data on property types/tenures, are sourced from the HM Land Registry.
There is a time delay in property sales appearing in HM Land Registry, which can be up to three months.
Other property details, such as energy efficiency, are estimates from a 2013 property survey.
What should I do if the details are incorrect?
We generate all our property valuations programmatically. They cannot be manually edited based on new information, such as evidence of redevelopment.
If any other property details are incorrect or out-of-date, they will update automatically when next surveyed.
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