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Free performance report on all Tahmoor agents

There are 34 real estate agents servicing Tahmoor and surrounds. In 2018 they sold 93 properties. We have analysed all these Tahmoor 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

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34 Tahmoor Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Tahmoor – 2018 Performance

Tahmoor Real Estate Agents sold 93 properties over the last 12 months (83 houses and 10 units). On average these 83 Tahmoor houses took 93 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -6% from their initial listing price.

The best Tahmoor Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Tahmoor 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 34 agents operating in the Wollondilly council area servicing the Tahmoor market and 13 agencies, vendors should only use those Tahmoor agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Tahmoor property.

Growth in Tahmoor houses over the last year has been poor, coming in at -4%. Agents have had a reasonably difficult market to contend with. Selling properties well in a slow market is much more difficult. Units have fared better growing at 2%.

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

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

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

Suburb Overview

Tahmoor is a small town in the Macarthur Region of New South Wales, Australia, in Wollondilly Shire.

Tahmoor is in the lands of the Tharawal and Gundungurra peoples.

Originally named Myrtle Creek, it was a farming area on the Great Southern Road, later named the Hume Highway.

When the new Main Southern Railway line opened in 1919, it included a railway station named Tahmoor. This name was contested by a local businessman, who wished to establish a town called Bronzewing Park, but his claim was rejected. The town had recently been named "Tahmoor", a local Aboriginal word for the Common Bronzewing, a native pigeon often seen in the area.

The Bargo River passes just south of the town;the Bargo River Crossing on the Great South Road was so notoriously difficult for travellers, causing many delays and accidents, that it has even passed into Australian folklore, in the form of the song Stringybark and Greenhide

If you travel on the road, and chance to stick in Bargo;To avoid a bad capsize, you must unload your cargo;For to pull a dray about, I do not see the force on;Take a bit of green hide, and hook another horse on.

The uncleared scrub on the opposite bank was known as the Bargo Brush, and was much feared as the haunt of escaped convicts turned bushranger. The road through the Bargo Brush was often all but impassible, as this letter of 1861 attests

I have just travelled through the Bargo Brush, on the Great Southern Road, but such a road, I unhesitatingly say, never existed in any other civilised or uncivilised part of the world. Dr. Leichhardt met with nothing like it on his overland journey to Port Essington;nor did Bruce, in his travels in Abyssinia;nor did Mungo Park, or Dr. Livingstone, in their travels in the interior of Africa.

To give any thing like a graphic description of the state of the road would be impossible. For about twenty miles it is a succession of pits and bogs, and holes of every kind, and in order to prevent the escape of any of the unfortunate travellers into the bush, a ditch has been cut on both sides of the road, so that they are as well secured as they would be on a treadmill. Every thing that nature and art could do to render a road impassable and dangerous, has been done on the Great Southern Road. Although I have had two days rest since I returned home, I still feel appalled at the dangers I have encountered, and most grateful to Providence for my preservation of both life and limb. My friend and I, who travelled together in a gig determined that we would spare no time or pains in exploring - so as to perform - the getting through this slough of pits and bogs, without breaking a bone of man or beast, or the shafts or springs of our gig. For this purpose one led the horse and the other walked ' before, to explore and take soundings of the pits, bogs, &c.

At times we were fairly brought to a stand-still, on account of the almost unfathomable holes, and the great number of drays, &c, deeply embedded in the slough. The poor carriers appeared to be at their wits' end. I have never seen such a fine set of strong, healthy fellows so dead beat as were the carriers on this road. And I shall never forget their kindness in assisting us in our difficulties. But for I them our horse and gig would have become a wreck on the Great Southern Road, and, probably, little more than the whip would have been visible to act as a beacon to warn travellers not to approach it. On, one occasion, when we had got deeply bogged, I asked a man, who was at the time hard at work with a spade digging his dray out of a bog, to come and as assist us. He immediately came, and also another man, with whose help we saved the life of our horse. Twice our horse got bogged up to the belly, notwithstanding the utmost precautions we could use, and on one occasion broke a shaft, which we had to splice in the best we could with the reins, some straps, and saplings. One of the mail-driven told us that one of his wheelers had sunk to the hips, and was I with difficulty drawn out by the remainder of the team. He said he had been twenty-two hours in coming thirty-two miles, and that nothing should induce him to continue driving by night on such a dangerous road.

Is not this a case for Government interference

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