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Free performance report on all Seven Hills agents

There are 72 real estate agents servicing Seven Hills and surrounds. In 2016 they sold 286 properties. We have analysed all these Seven Hills 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.

72 Seven Hills Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Seven Hills – 2016/17 Performance

Seven Hills Real Estate Agents sold 286 properties over the last 12 months (264 houses and 22 units). On average these 264 Seven Hills houses took 58 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -5% from their initial listing price. Seven Hills units on average took 63 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -6% from their initial listing price.

The best Seven Hills Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Seven Hills 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 72 agents operating in the Blacktown – South-East council area servicing the Seven Hills market and 27 agencies, vendors should only use those Seven Hills agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Seven Hills property.

With total house growth of 21% over the last five years Seven Hills agents have had it reasonably easy selling into an appreciating market. Units have fared not as well growing at 8%. Growth in Seven Hills houses over the last year has been below the five year annual growth rate, coming in at -2% for houses (5yr average 4%) and below for units -8% (5yr average 2%).

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

With Seven Hills houses only selling on average every 9 years and units every 7 years, securing the best Seven Hills real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.

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

Suburb Overview

Seven Hills is a suburb of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. Seven Hills is located 34 kilometres west of the Sydney central business district in the local government area of the City of Blacktown. Seven Hills is part of the Greater Western Sydney region. The suburb incorporates the localities of Grantham and Grantham Heights. Seven Hills is colloquially known as 'Sevo'.

Prior to European settlement in the 1790s, the area now known as Seven Hills was originally settled and occupied for hundreds, if not thousands, of years by indigenous peoples who most probably would have identified with the Warmuli and Toogagal clans, of the Darug nation. The vicinity of Seven Hills was first visited by Europeans very early on in the settlement of the colony of New South Wales, possibly as early as April, 1788 by Arthur Phillip or more certainly by Watkin Tench in June 1789.

The first land grant by the colonial administration was to an ex Marine soldier, John Redmond in May 1793, whose grant of 60 acres was adjacent to a track which later became Station Road. At least 13 further grants were made in this area before 1800. Matthew Pearce was granted 160 acres ) in 1795, which he named after Kings Langley in Hertfordshire, England, where he was said to have been born. This area bounded by the present Old Windsor Road, Seven Hills Road, Chapel Lane and Toongabbie Creek became known as Seven Hills from about 1800, because his farm was situated near the seventh hill along the road from Parramatta. In 1804 part of the Cumberland Plain in an area which later became the Grantham Estate was reserved for use as Prospect Common and at some time after this possibly around 1819 two 50 acres land grants were made to Samuel Haynes and Samuel Dent.

Seven Hills encompassed a much larger area than now and as late as 1900, landowners as far afield as the modern suburbs of Bella Vista, Glenwood, and Parklea identified their properties as being located in Seven Hills. In the period 1959 to the 1970s, housing schemes excised land that was previously part of Seven Hills to create the suburbs of Lalor Park and Kings Langley.

The railway from Parramatta to Black Town Road station was completed as a single line in 1860. A stationmaster's residence and siding were constructed near a level crossing at what was to become Toongabbie Road in December 1863. A platform was built in 1869, and stops at the station were scheduled in the timetable from September of that year. The road bridge on Seven Hills Road across the railway line was constructed in 1975, replacing the level crossing.

The Haynes and Dent lots were acquired in 1897 by William Chadwick. Chadwick commissioned a Sydney architect, Byera Hadley , to build a large house on the land which he named "Melrose". A much smaller house known as "Drumtochty" had been built around 1890 on the estate, to the south, at the corner of Seven Hills Road and what is now Australorp Avenue.

In 1901 the property was acquired by John Harborne who commenced a poultry breeding and experimental farm which he named "Grantham Poultry Stud". In 1906 there was a further change in ownership and the farm was under the control of Martin & Co owned by a Mr Francis Martin. In 1912 the company appointed James Hadlington who concurrently held the position as the state Department of Agriculture 's "Poultry Expert".

By 1917 Australia was confronting the problem of providing suitable employment for both able-bodied and disabled veterans of the First World War. This led to the development of soldier settlement schemes. Hadlington persuaded the state government to acquire the farm for such a scheme it being thought that ex-servicemen including those disabled and even limbless would be able to make an adequate living for themselves and their families from poultry farming. The transfer took place in July 1917 and the area of the farm nearer Seven Hills Station fronting Grantham Road was subdivided into eleven 5-acre blocks for married men with the balance becoming a poultry breeding, stock and feed storage and training facility named "Grantham State Poultry Farm".

Initially the ex-servicemen trainees on the farm were housed in tents but by 1918 barracks-like accommodation had been put up near Seven Hills Road. The small farms were initially taken up by "maimed settlers" who occupied small houses which had been built for them and their families. As with other such schemes some of the settlers found it hard to make a living from agriculture despite establishment loans and sustenance payments and by 1922 some of the original occupiers had abandoned the project leaving the blocks for other ex-servicemen to take over. Over the next three decades the farms were turned over to other activities or further subdivided and by the 1950s none were being used for poultry farming although many such enterprises had been successfully established in the surrounding districts principally by migrants from Europe.

In 1923 the "Grantham State Poultry Farm" was no longer required for the settlement scheme and passed to the Department of Agriculture for use as a demonstration farm and named the "Government Poultry Farm". In 1939 the farm's function changed to one of experimentation and research aimed at improving the quality of the poultry farming in the state. This led to yet another change in name with the farm becoming known as "Poultry Experiment Farm, Seven Hills". From the 1940s the farm was the site of ground breaking research into poultry husbandry and nutrition leading to significant improvements in the efficiency of poultry farming in Australia and overseas. This was officially recognised when the name was changed to the Poultry Research Station in 1960.

In 1971 a new building was erected to house research and administrative functions of the research station and offices of the NSW Egg Marketing Board.

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