There are 109 real estate agents servicing Arthurs Seat and surrounds. In 2014 they sold properties. We have analysed all these Arthurs Seat agents and on request within 24 hours we will send you a free, up-to-date report on their performance, sales track record and what fees you should pay. View report contents
We are the only service in Australia that analyses all local agents and their performance, and provides this to you in a transparent and unbiased manner. View frequently asked questions
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Which Real Estat Agent is an Australian company (ACN 092 013 931) established in 2011. We provide professional, free services to property sellers Australia wide, with operations in Sydney & Melbourne.
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Real Estate Agents Arthurs Seat
The best Arthurs Seat Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than the average Arthurs Seat agents, of which there are approximately 109. We detail who these Arthurs Seat agents are in our free report.
Importantly it is the performance of the individual real estate agent rather than the real estate agency used that matters. With over 109 agents operating in the Mornington P’Sula – South council area servicing the Arthurs Seat market and 41 agencies, vendors should only use those Arthurs Seat agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Arthurs Seat property.
While we can review agent performance right across the country, we suggest focusing on those individual real estate agents in Arthurs Seat or the 3936 postcode and immediate surrounds.
Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Arthurs Seat and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.
With Arthurs Seat houses only selling on average every years and units every years, securing the best Arthurs Seat real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.
At the end of the day choosing the best Arthurs Seat real estate agent to sell your property can make years of difference to your personal financial situation.
Arthurs Seat is a hill and locality on the Mornington Peninsula, within the Shire of Mornington Peninsula, about 75 km south east of Melbourne, Australia.
Arthurs Seat is a major tourist drawcard due to its natural bushland, sweeping views and man-made attractions. The hill rises to 305 metres above sea level.
The underlying rocks are Devonian granite, bounded to the west by the Selwyn Fault. The vegetation consists of dry open forest of mixed eucalypt species, which was extensively burnt during a bushfire in 1997.
It was named by Acting Lieutenant John Murray when he entered Port Phillip in the ship Lady Nelson in February 1802, for an apparent resemblance to the hill of Arthur's Seat in Edinburgh. Captain Matthew Flinders climbed Arthurs Seat on 27 April 1802.
The term Arthurs Seat was first applied to the mountain, then to a squatting run, next to the pre-emptive right and recently to a suburb. Andrew McCrae had the run for about 8 years until the Burrells took it over in 1851 and remained for about 70 years. They purchased the pre-emptive right of 640 acres, which extended from the McCrae coast to the park boundary at the south end of Cook St. In 1874, Samuel Smythe, a Flemington Bridge tanner established a wattle plantation on 80 acres but the venture was short lived. McCrae's Wattle Rd was probably the track taken by bark strippers.(Sources:A Dreamtime of Dromana, Wannaeue parish map, Rosebud Flower of the Peninsula, Ratebooks 1864
In 1896, a rough track was made to the summit, and the first resident, farmer and orchardist James Chapman, settled on top of the mountain. A properly graded road was built in 1929 and the lookout tower opened in 1934. The 950 m long chairlift route was built in 1960 and opened on 22 December 1960. It became a popular tourist attraction, with an estimated 100,000 users in 2002 according to the Mornington Peninsula Tourism Council.
On 3 January 2003, a pylon tower supporting the chairlift collapsed, injuring 18 people and leaving 65 others trapped for several hours. Some of the passengers sustained neck and spinal injuries, although none were life-threatening. A subsequent investigation found the chairlift had met all required standards and was regularly inspected, and safety and testing requirements were subsequently strengthened by the Victorian Government.
After the owner spent $500,000 on extensive repairs, it was reopened a year later, but on 18 March 2004 a second incident occurred when a chair came loose and a 77-year-old woman suffered two broken legs. The ride was closed down by WorkSafe Victoria but was allowed to resume operations in October 2004. The owner was charged in May 2005 by WorkSafe under section 22 of the Occupational Health and Safety Act over the 2004 incident.
After pleading guilty to failing to carry out adequate maintenance, the company was convicted and fined $110,000 in October 2007.
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