Gladesville NSW 2111, Real Estate Agents, Real Estate Commission, Fees, Costs
Avoid becoming a real estate casualty in Gladesville NSW 2111
Research has shown that 90% of home sellers and buyers have had a bad experience in dealing with real estate agents. Avoid becoming a casualty with your Gladesville NSW real estate agent… their fees, costs and commission were only the tip of the iceberg!
Gladesville NSW 2111 Real Estate Agents
If you are after a list of Gladesville real estate agents, the best agent, the top agent, you won’t find your answer instantly on any website. The information made available in an instant on a comparison website or, on a rating website, is not complete, is not the whole picture. The information you are given on these websites is limited to only the real estate salespeople in Gladesville that have joined their service.
If you are looking to sell, connect with an agent who will put more money in your pocket. Find out who they are from an independent source. A source that does not allow agents to subscribe to it, a source that does not have predetermined lists or affiliations with anyone. You can then rest assured that the information is truely independent.
Who Has The Keys To Your Gladesville NSW Home
How many people do you meet and after a brief chat of maybe 30 minutes or so you give them the keys to your home so they can come in whenever they like… whether you are home or not?
Do the people you trust the most in your life have the keys to your home... your Doctor, your Solicitor your Accountant?
Most people sell their home maybe once or twice in their lifetime. Most people take the decision of choosing their real estate agent far too lightly. Getting your real estate agent in Gladesville NSW right the first time will be one of the single biggest financial decisions you will make, ever.
So, who has the keys to your home? Before you invite a stranger, a real estate agent, into your financial life, understand if they will improve it or destroy it.
Planning to sell your real estate in Gladesville NSW?
There are 2 types of skilled real estate agents, you need to avoid one of them at all costs! read more >
Gladesville NSW Real Estate Commission and Fees
We have compared the major Agent Comparison sites and have all the numbers... read more >
Is Your Current Gladesville Real Estate Agent Giving You Grief
If you are currently on the market in Gladesville and things are not quite going to plan, feel free to contact us for a complimentary chat and we will get you back on the right path.
Got a Question?
If you have any questions relating to Gladesville real estate agents, their fees, commission, cost or just generally about selling your property in Gladesville feel free to drop me a line, contact me personally (Robert Williams) on 1300 886359 or email me direct at firstname.lastname@example.org
Who is iREC
Find out more about who we are and what we do >
About the suburb Gladesville
Gladesville is generally considered to be part of the Northern Suburbs region of Sydney, although it is sometimes classified as being part of the Lower North Shore. Gladesville prides itself on its riverside views and bush settings along the Parramatta River. The nearby Gladesville Bridge, a Sydney landmark that links the North Shore to the Inner West takes its name from the suburb.
Aboriginal The Gladesville area was used by Indigenous Australians before European settlement. Evidence of their presence can still be found in the area, for example rock carvings and grinding grooves that can be seen in Glades Bay Park, overlooking Glades Bay. European The area was first called Doody's Bay when European settlement began with a land grant being made to convict artist, John Doody in 1795. Others to receive grants in the district were William House (1795), Ann Benson (1796) and Charles Raven (1799). By 1836, John Glade, an emancipist, was issued with the deeds to Doody's grant, which he had purchased in 1817. Glade expanded his property with the purchase of a number of adjoining holdings. After John Glade's death in 1848, his land was sold to a Sydney solicitor, Mr W. Billyard, who subsequently subdivided and sold the land in November 1855, naming it Gladesville. A major milestone in the development of the suburb was the establishment of the Tarban Creek Lunatic Asylum in 1838, on the banks of the Parramatta River.It was the first purpose-built mental asylum in New South Wales. Much of the architecture was designed by Colonial Architect Mortimer Lewis and built between 1836 and 1838. In 1869 it became the Gladesville Hospital for the Insane, and in 1915 the Gladesville Mental Hospital. In 1993, it was amalgamated with Macquarie Hospital to form the Gladesville Macquarie Hospital. In 1997, inpatient services were consolidated at Macquarie Hospital at North Ryde. The Gladesville complex includes many buildings which are now listed on the Register of the National Estate. One of the hospital's acquisitions was a two-storey sandstone house called The Priory, in Salter Street. It was built in the late 1840s, possibly by the Stubbs family, and featured an east-looking face in the Georgian style, and a west face with a gable and painted sundial. In the 1850s it was sold to the Marist Fathers, a French group who had an influence on the early development of Hunters Hill. The hospital acquired it in 1888; it was listed on the Register of the National Estate in 1978. Another historical landmark is the cottage Rockend, where the poet Banjo Paterson lived in the 1870s and 1880s. It was built circa 1850 and is still preserved and open to the public in Banjo Paterson Park, Punt Road. It is listed on the Register of the National Estate. The site joins the Bedlam Bay walk, where remnants of the Great North Road exists and the walls of the Bedlam Bay Ferry. Banjo Paterson lived in the sandstone house (now a restaurant) whilst attending Sydney Grammar School. The house was owned by his Grandmother and was frequented by many artists and writers. Banjo Paterson recalled in his radio interview in 1935 the river had declined and was now lined with factories. However he could still remember when; "the wood-boat and the fruit boats, something like 7 ton yachts in size and capacity, would hoist mainsail and jib in the early morning, and come howling down the river with the westerly wind behind them, hoping to get far enough down to meet the north-easter before the wind failed. If the wind died away and they were left in the doldrums - well, they didn't worry. They anchored and caught themselves feeds of fish which they cooked on their little galley fires, the scent of frying re-bream mixing not unhappily with the aroma of guavas, grapes, and the big hautboy strawberries which now seem to have gone out of fashion. Then, when the tide turned, they would up with the anchor and drift down till they opened up to the harbour where there was always some sort of breeze. They would strike Sydney some time or other, and would deliver their cargo into horse-drawn carts and then point the boat's nose up river again, back to the gardens and the spitting of fire wood with wedges and American axes." Halmeg Linseed oil was manufactured on a 5-acre Mill located at the end of Punt Road, overlooking Looking Glass Bay. The linseed oil was used in the manufacture of lead paint and varnish, as well as putties, caulking compounds, printing inks and linoleum. The production plant was established in 1923. The revolutionary extraction process did not work at first. Despite this, one hundred guests toured the new mill at its official opening. Harold Meggit, owner of the plant, increased employees wages, also advising that there would be no jobs, no wages if a new solution to distil the oil could not be found. The employees put forward hundreds of suggestions, and two were implemented, producing the finest linseed oil in the industry. In later years, Halmeg was the first to produce Safflower Oil in Australia. It also introduced a profit sharing scheme for its employees. The site closed in 1974.
Suburbs surrounding Gladesville, NSW