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Property Auction Hayes
Landmark Auctions UK Ltd was formed in 2006 to bring homeowners and businesses, individual and unique Sash Windows in Hayes. Our windows and doors are handcrafted at our fully equipped workshop in Barkingside, by joiners with exceptional experience and training. Members of our skilled team are FENSA registered.
Our company is renowned for combining the latest technology with traditional design to make elegant windows that stand the test of time. All our sash and casement windows perform high in terms of energy efficiency, and our doors meet high-security standards.
These guides are to help you through the process of selling, buying and bidding at auction.
If you haven’t got time to wait for our next auction date to sell your property, we can offer you a free cash valuation.
Interested in finding out much your property is worth? Our team are here to help with no obligation.
Landmark Auctions have a wealth of experience in the property and auction industry and pride ourselves in offering the best service, whether you are selling or buying with us.
Our auctions are in-house, online and live streamed across the country. Each auction offers residential and commercial property, development, investments and land.
We will guide you through the auction with all the information you need.
Landmark Auctions – are focused
on selling property nationwide.
Facts about Hayes
Hayes is a town in west London, situated 13 miles west of Charing Cross and part of the London Borough of Hillingdon. The town’s population, including its localities Hayes End, Harlington and Yeading, was recorded as 83,564 in the 2011 census. Hayes has a long history. The area appears in the Domesday Book.
Landmarks in the area include the Grade II* listed Parish Church, St Mary’s – the central portion of the church survives from the twelfth century and it remains in use – and Barra Hall, a Grade II listed manor house. The town’s oldest public house – the Adam and Eve, on the Uxbridge Road – though not the original seventeenth-century structure, has remained on the same site since 1665.
History of Hayes
The name Hayes is recorded from 1177 as hoese from the Anglo-Saxon meaning “a settlement in open land overgrown with shrubs and rough bushes”. It formed an ancient, and later civil, parish of Kent of around 1,282 acres (5.19 km2). The village stood at the junction of Hayes Lane, leading north to Bromley (one mile distant), and what is now known as Pickhurst Lane, leading west to West Wickham; the centre of the old village is now called Hayes Street. The village school was here, as is the parish church of St Mary the Virgin. Parts of the church date back to the thirteenth century, however it was subject to heavy restorations by George Gilbert Scott and John Oldrid Scott in the 19th century. The village’s public house, also on Hayes Street, is called “The George” (first recorded 1759). Hayes Street Farm, still shown on modern maps, is to the north of the village centre.
Both William Pitt the Elder, 1st Earl of Chatham (1708–1778), and William Pitt the Younger (1759–1806) lived at Hayes Place. The house, which dayed back to the 15th century, was demolished in 1933 by the developer Henry Boot and the site redeveloped, but its occupants are remembered in such road names as Chatham and Pittsmead Avenues. Prior to being demolished, Hayes Place was owned by the Hambro family (of Hambros Bank fame) and a couple of roads bear the family names