HOUSE HUNTERS were stunned to see the condition of the £300,000 property which was put on the market market.
A three-bedroom property in Orpington, south-east London, has been described by estate agents as “simply in need of modernisation” – despite the fact that the house looks completely garbage.
Images of the semi-detached house show a dilapidated exterior with boarded up windows and rubbish strewn across the frontage disc.
Inside, the kitchen appears to have been completely ransacked: cupboard doors are missing, electrical has been ripped from the walls, and the countertops and floor are covered in rubble and garbage.
A mattress lies amid the chaos in a defiled living room where holes have been punched walls.
Dust, paper, debris and glass from broken windows lay on the dirty floor.
The upstairs bedrooms have holes in the floorboards that have been torn out and brackets on the windows.
The toilet tank was also destroyed and the glass in the front of the shower was broken.
And the overgrown garden area needs some TLC and a skip to get rid of all the discarded items.
The property was put up for auction last month with a staggering £300,000 guide price but remained unsold.
Net surfers took to social media to comment on the high price, with many describing the property as a “s**t”.
One said: “£300,000 for a house that needs serious work and is clearly in a difficult area? The house next door is also a window, no one will want to live there.”
Another said: “I appreciate an arrow telling me which of the two holes I’d like to buy.”
A third said: “It’s a street with a massive traveler camp at one end. I wanted to buy in the area 20 years ago and was sent there by estate agents and most of the houses had burnt down.’
Another said: “People should try even though there are new windows next door.”
Auctioneer Barnard Marcus describes the house online as: A two-storey semi-detached house in need of modernisation.
“Full free reign.”
They added: “Prospective buyers and bidders visit the properties solely at their own risk.
“Special care should be taken when entering basements, attics, external areas and outbuildings and borders.
“All pending inspections of vacant venues must be conducted during daylight hours only, and entry to such venues is entirely at the spectators’ risk.”