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Free performance report on all Toodyay agents

There are 8 real estate agents servicing Toodyay and surrounds. In 2018 they sold 16 properties. We have analysed all these Toodyay 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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8 Toodyay Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Toodyay – 2018 Performance

Toodyay Real Estate Agents sold 16 houses over the last 12 months. On average these 16 Toodyay houses took 124 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -14% from their initial listing price.

The best Toodyay Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Toodyay 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 8 agents operating in the Toodyay council area servicing the Toodyay market and 3 agencies, vendors should only use those Toodyay agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Toodyay property.

With total house price growth of -5% over the last five years Toodyay agents have had a reasonably difficult market to contend with. Selling properties well in a slow market is much more difficult. Growth in Toodyay houses over the last year has been below the five year annual growth rate, coming in at -2% (5yr average -1%).

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

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

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

Suburb Overview

Toodyay is a town located in the Wheatbelt region in the Avon Valley, 85 kilometres north-east of Perth, Western Australia. Toodyay is connected to Perth by railways and a handful of major roads.

The original village of Toodyay was one of the earliest inland towns in Western Australia. A habitat of the Ballardong Noongar people for thousands of years, the Avon River valley was discovered by Ensign Robert Dale in 1830, leading to exploration by settlers including James Drummond, Captain Francis Whitfield and Alexander Anderson. The first village was established in 1836. Drummond established his homestead Hawthornden nearby. The original location is subject to flooding, which led to its abandonment in the 1850s, and a new townsite was established on higher ground 2 kilometres upstream. This was gazetted in 1860 as 'Newcastle' and the original settlement came to be referred to as 'Old Toodyay'. In May 1910 due to confusion with the New South Wales city of Newcastle, a name-change to Toodyay was proposed and the original townsite, which had by this time declined substantially, became 'West Toodyay'.

The meaning of the name is uncertain, although it is Indigenous Noongar in origin - maps in 1836 referred to "Duidgee", while some believe it was named for a local woman named Toodyeep who accompanied early explorers in the area. The Shire of Toodyay 's official history gives the meaning as "place of plenty". On the other hand, local anthropologists Ken Macintyre and Dr Barbara Dobson have postulated "that Duidgee most likely mimics a birdcall whose song once reflected the rich seasonal habitat of the bulrush-fringed pools and creek-lines of the Toodyay Valley", possibly the Restless Flycatcher or one of that family. According to Noongar belief, a bird calls its own name. This name "Duidgee" is preserved in the riverside recreation area "Duidgee Park".

In 1861, Western Australia's notorious bushranger Moondyne Joe was imprisoned in Toodyay for stealing a horse, but escaped. After a series of crimes and prison terms, he was on the run again, returning to Toodyay in 1865 to steal supplies for an attempt to escape overland to South Australia. The annual Moondyne Festival is a light-hearted celebration of this darker side of Toodyay's history.

The Newcastle Gaol, in Clinton Street, completed in 1864, was in use as a state prison until 1909. It is now preserved as a heritage building and tourist attraction, the Old Gaol Museum.

In 1870, a steam-driven flour mill, Connor's Mill, was built on Stirling Terrace by George Hasell. The mill was also used to generate electricity in the early twentieth century. Saved from demolition in the 1970s, and restored to demonstrate the milling process and machinery, the mill now forms the museum section of the Toodyay Visitor Centre.

The Heritage Council of Western Australia lists well over one hundred places of historical significance in or near Toodyay, including cottages, homesteads, shops, churches, parks and railway constructions. Its State Register of Heritage Buildings includes the Gaol, Connor's Mill, Toodyay Public Library, the old Toodyay Post Office and the old Toodyay Fire Station, as well as several other historic sites. The historic architecture of shops and residences along the main street, Stirling Terrace, presents a distinctive frontage termed the Stirling Terrace Streetscape Group.

Some of the buildings are also listed on the Australian Heritage Database. They include the Freemasons Hotel, the Victoria Hotel, and Old Unwins Store on Stirling Terrace, and Butterly's Cottage on Harper Road.

Being an hour's drive from Perth, Toodyay is a popular venue for tourists. A picturesque circuit of Toodyay Road through Gidgegannup, Toodyay, Chittering Valley and Great Northern Highway attracts motorists and motorcyclists. Other destinations include olive oil farms, lavender farms, holiday retreats, hotels, restaurants, caravan parks, an emu farm and an archery park. Toodyay railway station is served by Avonlink and Prospector passenger trains on the route from Perth to Northam and Kalgoorlie.

A major bushfire, blamed on collapsed power lines, broke out at about noon on 29 December 2009 after outdoor temperature had reached 45.4

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