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Free performance report on all Tullamarine agents

There are 32 real estate agents servicing Tullamarine and surrounds. In 2016 they sold 118 properties. We have analysed all these Tullamarine 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.

32 Tullamarine Real Estate Agents Reviewed – Choose The Best

Real Estate Agents Tullamarine – 2016/17 Performance

Tullamarine Real Estate Agents sold 118 properties over the last 12 months (53 houses and 65 units). On average these 53 Tullamarine houses took 59 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -4% from their initial listing price. Tullamarine units on average took 110 days to sell and were sold at an average discount of -5% from their initial listing price.

The best Tullamarine Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than these average figures. We detail who these Tullamarine 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 32 agents operating in the Hume – Broadmeadows council area servicing the Tullamarine market and 12 agencies, vendors should only use those Tullamarine agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Tullamarine property.

With total house growth of 50% over the last five years Tullamarine agents have had it reasonably easy selling into an appreciating market. Units have fared not as well growing at 33%. Growth in Tullamarine houses over the last year has been below the five year annual growth rate, coming in at -7% for houses (5yr average 10%) and below for units -10% (5yr average 7%).

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

With Tullamarine houses only selling on average every 12 years and units every 9 years, securing the best Tullamarine real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.

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

Suburb Overview

Tullamarine is a suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 17 km north-west from Melbourne's central business district. Its Local Government Area are the Cities of Brimbank, Hume and Moreland. At the 2011 Census, Tullamarine had a population of 6,271.

The suburb is a collection of recent housing estates and light industry. Generally flat and exposed to the hot northerly winds of Melbourne's summer, as well as cold southerly winds in winter, its most notable feature is the nearby Melbourne Airport. Tullamarine's residential area is contained in a circular loop of the Moonee Ponds Creek, and its western boundary is the Melbourne Airport. Tullamarine contains the smaller residential area of Gladstone Park.

The Albion-Jacana railway line separates Tullamarine from Airport West to the south.

The name is thought to derive from Tullamareena, a young member of the Wurundjeri according to Reverend Langhorne, an advisor to the first government surveyor, Robert Hoddle. Forty years ago the area was named as Toolimerin.

Tullamarine Village was on Bulla or Lancefield Road, which is now Melrose Drive. It was positioned at the intersection of three municipal boundaries, which came together at Victoria Street and Melrose Drive. The primary school was on land now in the airport and the post office was near the present day Tullamarine Reserve. Originally Tullamarine extended westwards to the Organ Pipes National Park, and the nearby area bounded by the Maribyrnong River, Jacksons Creek and Deep Creek was called Tullamarine Island because of the difficulties faced by inhabitants in getting across the watercourses during wet weather.

When the land in the Tullamarine Parish was subdivided into farm lots in 1842 only one lot sold, and the rest were sold by selection in 1850. A Wesleyan school was opened in 1855 and two other schools in 1859 and 1864. The Wesleyan one continued until the State primary school was opened in 1884. Tullamarine Post Office opened on 4 March 1859. By 1865 Tullamarine had a hotel and a district population of about 200 persons.

In 1988, Anthony Rowhead of F.A.C. developed a scheme to rename roadways within the airport after aborigines, and pioneers of Tullamarine and aviation. It was fully developed when it was cancelled at the last moment with no reason given, with Gowrie Park Drive the only named road. It was named after the farm owned by James Lane in the 1920's when it was used as a landing ground by those daring young men who would visit the Inverness Hotel. When Donovans had the farm during WW2, planes were parked there overnight in case a bombing raid struck Essendon Aerodrome.

Section 1 of the parish of Tullamarine was just over the river from Keilor. Its most noted occupants were Edward Wilson, editor of The Argus, and an acclimatation enthusiast, and Robert McDougall, a famed breeder of the Booth strain of Shorthorns. Section 2, Annandale, gave Annandale Road its name. Its most noted occupant was Bill Parr. Section 3 was granted to William Foster and became known as the Springs. His younger brother J.F.L.Foster took it, and section 21 Doutta Galla over later while he was acting Governor and the homestead on 21DG was called the Governor's House by locals. Section 21 became James Sharp's "Hillside" and the Crotty family's dairy farm called Broomfield. The southern part of Section 3 became the Reddans' "Brightview" and Tommy Loft's "Dalkeith". The Wesleyan School was near the bend in Cherie Street and the Methodist Church was on the south corner of Post office Lane at the northern boundary of Section 3. Also on Section 3 was the Junction Hotel A 7-Eleven now stands on this site. Between there and Derby Street was "Broombank" farmed by John Cock, Keith Williams' parents and Ray Loft, on which stood David Niall's Lady of the Lake Hotel when Burke and Wills passed by.

Between Broadmeadows-Mickleham Rd and the Moonee Moonee Ponds was section 4, the southern half of which became E.E.Kenny's "Camp Hill" because diggers bound for the goldfields camped on his property. Eventually the part west of Bulla Rdwas sold off and became Mansfield's Triangle. The northern half of section 4 became Edmond Dunn's "Viewpoint". It was between Mickleham Road and the creek, north of Camp Hill Park to the Lackenheath Drive corner. North of Viewpoint was "Stewarton" whose occupant was Peter McCracken, who later had a dairy in Kensington and built Ardmillan in Moonee Ponds. He was followed by John Kerr and, from 1892, by John Cock. A later prominent owner was Jim Barrow who had the first tractor in the district. Stewarton was renamed Gladstone and now, with Viewpoint, comprises the 1,014 acres of Gladstone Park.

On the west side of Broadmeadows Road was section 6. This and section 15 were granted to John Carre Riddell, after whom Riddells Creek was named. The land from Freight Road to the creek was a 450 acres farm called Chandos but in the early 1900's John Cock divided it into three farms;from the north, Judd's Chandos, Lockhart's 198 acres "Springburn" and Wright's "Strathconnan".

Section 7 was to the west and was granted to John Pascoe Fawkner. As Bulla Road bisected sections 6 and 7, Fawkner and Riddell swapped land so that Fawkner's was now to the south west and Riddell's to the north east. Fawkner divided his land into 7 acres blocks to enable his beloved yoeman farmers to obtain a block. James Henry Parr consolidated many of the blocks to form his farm "The Elms". Nearer to Grants Lane was the Loves' dairy farm. Riddell's land became Wallace Wright's "Sunnyside" and Charles Nash's "Fairview". The area bounded by Derby Street as far north of Springbank was called Hamilton Terrace after Riddell's partner and subdivided into acre blocks. At the suggestion of Alec Rasmussen, the Tullamarine Progress Association bought Noah Holland's 6 acres and donated what is now called Tullamarine Reserve to Broadmeadows Shire in late 1929. A triangular part of section 15, now containing the airport terminal, later became the Paynes' "Scone".

Broadmeadows VIC 3047
Westmeadows VIC 3049
Tullamarine VIC 3043
Jacana VIC 3047
Campbellfield VIC 3061
Coolaroo VIC 3048
Gladstone Park VIC 3043
Dallas VIC 3047
Meadow Heights VIC 3048