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Free performance report on all Dungog agents

There are 5 real estate agents servicing Dungog and surrounds. In 2016 they sold 35 properties. We have analysed all these Dungog 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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5 Dungog Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Dungog – 2016/17 Performance

Dungog Real Estate Agents sold 35 houses over the last 12 months. On average these 35 Dungog houses took 116 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -7% from their initial listing price.

The best Dungog Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Dungog agents are in our free report.

Importantly it is the performance of the individual real estate agent rather than the agency used that matters. With over 5 agents operating in the Dungog council area servicing the Dungog market and 2 agencies, vendors should only use those Dungog agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Dungog property.

With total house price growth of 35% over the last five years Dungog agents have had it reasonably easy selling into an appreciating market. Growth in Dungog houses over the last year has been below the five year annual growth rate, coming in at -7% (5yr average 7%).

Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Dungog and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.

With Dungog property transactions only occurring on average every 7 years, securing the best Dungog real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.

At the end of the day choosing the best Dungog real estate agent to sell your property can make years of difference to your personal financial situation.

Suburb Overview

Dungog is a country town on the Williams River in the upper Hunter Valley in New South Wales, Australia. Located in the middle of dairy and timber country, it is the centre of the Dungog Shire Local Government Area and at the 2006 census it had a population of 2,102 people. The area includes the Fosterton Loop, 22 kilometres of road, used in the annual Pedalfest. A small portion of Dungog lies in the Great Lakes Council LGA.

The traditional owners of the area now known as Dungog are the Gringai clan of the Wonnarua people, a group of indigenous people of Australia.

By 1825 Robert Dawson had named the Barrington area, while surveyor Thomas Florance named the Chichester River in 1827. Two years later George Boyle White explored the sources of the Allyn and Williams Rivers. Grants along the Williams followed to men such as Duncan Mackay, John Verge, James Dowling and others, who, with their assigned convicts, began clearing land and building houses around a district that was by the early 1830s centred on a small settlement first known as Upper William. With a Court of Petty Sessions in 1833 and gazetted in 1838 as the village of Dungog , it had a court house, lockup and an increasing number of inns, shops and houses.

Lord St, as were Dowling, Mackay, Chapman, Hooke, Brown and Myles, were all named after landowners at the time surveyor Francis Rusden drew up his generous 1838 grid plan of Dungog

Dungog village gradually grew from a mere 25 houses in the 1846 census . By 1854, four licenses for publicans were granted in Dungog: James Stephenson, Dungog Inn;Joseph Finch, Settlers

The plan and street pattern of 1838 gave Dungog generous sized lots that, over the years, have allowed people to build homes with ample space in between, as well as to enjoy cow and horse paddocks close by. Before the 1920s there was relatively little building beyond Lord St. John Wilson, born in Dungog in 1854, described the town as a

Boosted by the dairy industry, which began to develop in the 1890s, Dungog grew more rapidly, receiving a further boost with the arrival of the railway in 1911. Many of the finest houses and commercial buildings still to be seen here were built between the end of the nineteenth and the first two decades of the following century. Coolalie and Coimbra , as well as the then Angus & Coote, now J A Rose building and the Dark stores all date from this period of expansion. All, as the Dungog Chronicle continuously proclaimed, were

Around 1926, Dowling St was first fully curbed and the present alignment of the shop facades was established. Money and new businesses were entering the town at this time. While things may have slowed a little thereafter, many new buildings and houses continued to be built in the following years. The Catholic community built a new place of worship in Brown St in 1933, replacing the church that had stood in Dowling St since 1870 . In 1935 the Bank of NSW replaced its old building on the corner of Dowling and Mackay Sts with one in the, then, very modern Georgian Revival Style.

The Second World War was just beginning when the Dungog Chronicle reported: Recent weeks have seen a progressive building campaign in Dungog. Apart from the palatial new building for the Royal Hotel erected and furnished at a cost of some ?20,000, and remodelling of the Court House Hotel and Bank Hotel, nine new residences have been completed within the past month.

In addition to these works, the Education Department is clearing and grading the playing grounds at the public school, and has erected an ornate brick fence along those grounds on the Dowling-street frontage, whilst the Municipal Council has had two chains of kerbing and guttering carried out in Mary-street.

Since the 1950s, few new public buildings and shops have been erected but homes have continued to be built in weatherboard, brick, fibro or concrete;following the fashions of the time. While dairying has declined, the beef industry has remained, and although most timber is now locked up in national parks, many visitors come these days to enjoy the area

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