Wolverhampton is the second largest city in the West Midlands, and the twelfth largest in England outside of London.

Most housing stock in Wolverhampton dates from the late nineteenth century onwards. In some areas of the city, such as Park Village, All Saints, and Blakenhall, it is still possible to buy two or three bedroom traditional terraces from around £60,000 upwards, while an Interwar three bedroom semi in the popular south-western suburbs of Penn and Finchfield, where schools are a draw, is likely to be priced around the £150,000 - £200,000 level. Tettenhall & Wightwick can offer some seriously substantial houses for those with more money to spend, and as a rule Wolverhampton property offers significantly better value than its larger neighbour Birmingham.

Wolverhampton has its own university, situated right in the city centre, a major attraction not just for students but for property investors and landlords. Additionally, New Cross Hospital is a major employer in the area, and provides a ready source of tenants.

Named after Lady Wulfrun, who founded the town in 985 A.D, Wolverhampton has grown from a market town specialising in the wool trade, through major industrialisation and expansion in the nineteenth century, into the vibrant multicultural city of today.

We have a wide range of properties in Wolverhampton to suit most people, ranging from flats, terraced houses, semi-detached and detached. There are several new estates being constructed, so there is a regular availability of brand new properties.

Tettenhall and Wightwick can offer some seriously substantial houses for those with more money to spend, and as a rule Wolverhampton property offers significantly better value than its larger neighbour Birmingham.

Rents start from around £300 per month for a room in a shared house. In terms of self-contained accommodation, a one bedroom flat should achieve from £375-£450 per month, a two bed house or flat from £400 - £550 per month, and a three bed semi from £450-£800, depending on size and location.

Wolverhampton is one of the major retail centres in the West Midlands region, with an annual turnover of £384 million. A good example of recent investment in the region is the new Jaguar I54 development, alongside the M54 to the north of the city, which has positively affected property prices in the surrounding suburbs of Pendeford, Fordhouses, and Oxley, and brought many jobs into the city.

Transport links are excellent, with the motorway network being accessible via the M6, M5 & M54, and there is a mainline rail station, and a direct tram link to Birmingham city centre.

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