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Free performance report on all Mudgee agents

There are 24 real estate agents servicing Mudgee and surrounds. In 2016 they sold 335 properties. We have analysed all these Mudgee 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

We pride ourselves on providing independent, insightful analysis on real estate agents. Read real client case studies to see how we continually exceed expectations. We never disclose your details to any agents unless you specifically instruct us to do so.

24 Mudgee Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Mudgee – 2016/17 Performance

Mudgee Real Estate Agents sold 335 properties over the last 12 months (295 houses and 40 units). On average these 295 Mudgee houses took 109 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -5% from their initial listing price. Mudgee units on average took 145 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -7% from their initial listing price.

The best Mudgee Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Mudgee 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 24 agents operating in the Mid-Western Regional council area servicing the Mudgee market and 9 agencies, vendors should only use those Mudgee agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Mudgee property.

With total house growth of 14% over the last five years Mudgee agents have had a reasonably difficult market to contend with. Selling properties well in a slow market is much more difficult. Units have fared not as well growing at -4%. Growth in Mudgee houses over the last year has been above the five year annual growth rate, coming in at for houses (5yr average 3%) and below for units -11% (5yr average -1%).

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

With Mudgee houses only selling on average every 8 years and units every 9 years, securing the best Mudgee real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.

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

Suburb Overview

Mudgee is a town in the central west of New South Wales, Australia. It is in the broad fertile Cudgegong River valley 261 kilometres north-west of Sydney. Mudgee is the centre of the Mid-Western Regional Council Local Government Area. At the 2006 census, Mudgee had a population of 8,249 people.

The Mudgee district lies across the edge of the geological structure known as the Sydney Basin.

The Mudgee district is well known for its fine wine. Mudgee has developed as a wine producing region and is a popular destination for tourists, who visit the forty wineries operating in the Mudgee district. Other rural produce includes cattle, sheep, wheat, lucerne, olives, fruit, tomatoes, corn, honey and dairy products.

The Ulan coal mines are in the district. During the 19th century, the area was a major goldmining area and the district also produces marble, pottery clays, shale and dolomite. The tourism industry is also a growing industry based largely on the wineries. A laboratory was established in 1987 to test meat for pesticide residues.

Mudgee has a hospitality sector with many bed & breakfast establishments, caf

The name Mudgee is derived from the Wiradjuri term Moothi meaning "Nest in the Hills" or "mou-gee" meaning "contented". James Blackman was the first European settler to cross the Cudgegong River in 1821 followed quickly by Lieutenant William Lawson who was then commandant of Bathurst. Lawson would later take up 6,000 acres in the area.

George and Henry Cox, sons of William Cox, were the first settlers on the Cudgegong River when they established the Menah run, 3 kilometres north of the current town. The European settlers were soon in conflict with the Wiradjuri over a range of issues including killing of livestock and animals such as kangaroos and possums which were major food sources for the Wiradjuri. Martial law was declared in 1824 leading to a significant reduction in the population of the Wiradjuri.

While the site of Mudgee was surveyed for a village in 1823, Menah was the original settlement having a police station and a lock up by 1833. Robert Hoddle designed the village which was gazetted in 1838. John Blackman built a slab hut, the first dwelling in Mudgee and its general store. By 1841, there were 36 dwellings, three hotels, a hospital, a post office, two stores and an Anglican church. The police station moved from Menah in the mid-1840s while an Anglican school was established in that decade as well.

In 1851, the population of Mudgee was 200. However, the population exploded as the discovery of gold in nearby Hargraves by Edward Hargraves led to a gold rush in New South Wales. While no gold was found in Mudgee itself, the town prospered as gold was discovered in nearby towns such as Gulgong, Hill End and Windeyer, New South Wales temporarily reached populations of 20,000. Mudgee was a centre for the local goldfields and grew rapidly as a result.

Mudgee was declared as a municipality in 1860 making it the second oldest municipality west of the Great Dividing Range with a population of 1500 in 1861. A public school was built in the 1850s together with the present Catholic and Anglican churches and a Methodist and Presbyterian church. A new police station, courthouse, Mechanics' Institute and a town hall were built in the 1860s. There were four coach factories operating in Mudgee to cater for the demand of the nearby goldfields. The National Trust of Australia has a number of these buildings registered including the Mudgee Museum , the Catholic presbytery, the court house, the police station and the Anglican Church. On 1 June 1861 the Electric Telegraph system arrived and was opened for messages to be transmitted and received at the Telegraph office.

One of the gold miners attracted to the Mudgee district was Niels Peter Larsen who married Louisa Albury in Mudgee in 1866. They had a child, leading Australian poet Henry Lawson in Grenfell in 1867 and changed their names to Peter and Louisa Lawson. By the birth of their third child, they moved to a selection at Pipeclay 8 km north of Mudgee. Louisa Lawson's vigorous lobbying led to the establishment of the slab-and-bark Eurunderee Public School in 1876 with Henry Lawson attending the school for the first time aged nine. He would later write about the school in his poem "The Old Bark School". Lawson would later attend St. Matthews Central School, Mudgee before his progressively worsening deafness leading to him leaving school at the age of 14. Lawson would live in the Mudgee district until the age of 15 and many of his stories were written about the district.

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