There are 101 real estate agents servicing Cullacabardee and surrounds. In 2014 they sold properties. We have analysed all these Cullacabardee 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 Cullacabardee
The best Cullacabardee Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than the average Cullacabardee agents, of which there are approximately 101. We detail who these Cullacabardee 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 101 agents operating in the Swan council area servicing the Cullacabardee market and 38 agencies, vendors should only use those Cullacabardee agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Cullacabardee property.
While we can review agent performance right across the country, we suggest focusing on those individual real estate agents in Cullacabardee or the 6067 postcode and immediate surrounds.
Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Cullacabardee and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.
With Cullacabardee houses only selling on average every years and units every years, securing the best Cullacabardee real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.
At the end of the day choosing the best Cullacabardee real estate agent to sell your property can make years of difference to your personal financial situation.
Cullacabardee is a northeastern rural suburb of Perth, the capital city of Western Australia, located 21 km from Perth's central business district via Alexander Drive or Beechboro Road. It is in the City of Swan local government area. Most of the suburb is covered in native sheoak and banksia forest. A small Noongar Aboriginal community is based on Baal Street, a drug rehabilitation retreat is located off Gnangara Road in the suburb's northeast, and the Perth International Telecommunications Centre facility is based in the suburb's northwest.
Cullacabardee is 21 kilometres north of Perth 's central business district, beyond the residential suburb of Ballajura. It covers approximately 13 square kilometres and its borders are Gnangara Road to the north, Alexander Drive to the west, Beechboro Road to the east and Hepburn Avenue to the south. Only one public road, Baal Street, enters the locality.
Much of the suburb's area, formerly owned by the Western Australian Planning Commission and known as "IP8 West", became part of Whiteman Park on 31 March 2000 and contains about five square kilometres of regionally significant bushland. The remaining sections are zoned General Rural under the City of Swan 's 1993 Cullacabardee Rural Plan.
Cullacabardee is located over an unconfined aquifer known as the Gnangara Mound, a major supplier of scheme groundwater to the Perth Metropolitan Area. The area is classified as an underground Water Pollution Control Area under the Water Authority Act 1984 and a Priority 1 drinking water source by the Department of Water. A survey of soils in the area in April 1999 indicated that Cullacabardee's soil is located in the Bassendean Sand soil association, and is a leached white siliceous sand of mineral quartz, with negligible phosphorus retention capability. Vegetation is mainly low woodland forests of sheoak and banksia, with scattered jarrah.
The community at Cullacabardee consisting of 30 units set in 40 hectares of bushland has existed since about 1980, and was designed for four different groups who the Western Australian Government perceived to be "having difficulty surviving in suburbia" and who would otherwise be homeless. Families were first moved into the homes on 8 October 1980 and the Cullacabardee Aboriginal Corporation was registered and incorporated on 21 March 1984 under paragraph 45(1) of the Aboriginal Councils and Associations Act 1976, and is vested in the Aboriginal Lands Trust. The community's housing is managed by the state's Department of Housing, but local programs and maintenance are managed by the Aboriginal Corporation and funded by federal and state governments.
Some discussion in local media has focussed on alleged problems within the community. In 1999, The Australian reported that many of Cullacabardee's residents were unemployed, had no public transport despite 20 years of State Government management and no access to jobs, shops, education or health services. The article noted that "residents have to walk up to 6 km along a dangerously busy road or through a bush track to reach a shop or bus stop", and that the nearest primary school is 8 km away. Nine derelict homes in the community were being refurbished under a training scheme to assist young community members to gain skills, although the community claimed that funding was only available for 12-month periods, making apprenticeships impossible to offer. A review report into the community in 2000 identified these and other issues such as the land being zoned General Rural, effectively prohibiting residential development, and the illegal dumping of concrete demolition rubble and other refuse near the community.
In 2003, a series of articles in The West Australian newspaper claimed that gun violence, threats to women and children and other social problems were widespread at Cullacabardee and at similar camps at Gnangara and at Saunders Street, Henley Brook, and reported some residents' criticism of the community's long-time manager, Ivy Quartermaine. Reporting to a government select committee into the operation of the reserves later the same year, Homeswest director Greg Joyce defended Quartermaine: "She has done her best over a long time to run the place. One of the dilemmas we always get involved with is that when families are dysfunctional in the normal community, the tendency is for the system to ask Mrs Quartermaine to take them." He said the department were "legitimately ambivalent" towards the future of the camp.
A press report in The Australian newspaper in August 2006, which also noted the passing of Mrs Quartermaine, suggested that following the withdrawal of funding by the Federal Government, which had provided most of the Corporation's income since 1997, the state's Department of Housing and Works intended to close the camp down and relocate the 15 families still resident in the village to "better housing in suburban Perth". However, there has been no mention of the community in Hansard since 2004, and the Department of Housing and Works's website does not mention any impending action.
The 133.5-hectare site was originally home to a radio station which was used until 1986 by the Overseas Telecommunications Commission, one of two entities which later merged and formed the Telstra telecommunications company. Most government agencies refer to the site's location as Landsdale or Landsdale-Gnangara. In July 1984, an international meeting agreed to construct an undersea cable between Jakarta, Singapore and Perth, spanning 4,473 kilometres and connecting with cable systems in Malaysia, the Philippines, the Middle East and Eastern Europe. The Perth International Telecommissions Centre commenced operations in November 1986. To this day, it handles a large percentage of Telstra 's satellite communications.
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