Property Auction Sunbury-On-Thames


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0203 089 3770

Property Auction Sunbury-on-Thames

Landmark Auctions UK Ltd was formed in 2006 to bring homeowners and businesses, individual and unique Sash Windows in Sunbury-on-Thames. 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.

Auction Guide

These guides are to help you through the process of selling, buying and bidding at auction.

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Sell Now

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.

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Interested in finding out much your property is worth? Our team are here to help with no obligation.

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Online Auctions

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.

Online Auctions

Landmark Auctions – are focused
on selling property nationwide.

Other Areas Nearby Sunbury-on-Thames We Cover:

Facts about Sunbury-on-Thames

General Info

Sunbury-on-Thames is a town on the north bank of the River Thames in the Borough of Spelthorne, approximately 13 mi southwest of central London. Historically part of the county of Middlesex, it was transferred to Surrey in 1965. Sunbury adjoins Feltham to the north, Hampton to the east, Ashford to the northwest, and Shepperton to the southwest.

Walton-on-Thames is to the south, on the opposite bank of the Thames. The town has two main focal points: Lower Sunbury is the older part, adjoining the river. Sunbury Common is to the north and surrounds the railway station and the London end of the M3 motorway. Lower Sunbury contains most of the town’s parks, pubs, and listed buildings, whereas Sunbury Common is more urban and includes offices and hotels.

History of Sunbury-on-Thames

The earliest evidence of human settlement in Sunbury has been the discovery of Bronze Age funerary urns dating from the 10th century BCE. There is an important scheduled monument by Rooksmead Road, a prehistoric bowl barrow, known as Cloven Barrow, on low-lying ground that was part of the flood plain of the Thames, now around 1 km to the south.[4] It has a circular mound approximately 14 m in diameter and 2.5 m high, surrounded by a ditch from which material used to build it was excavated. The ditch has become infilled over the years and survives as a buried feature up to 2 m wide. The monument has been partly disturbed by modern gardening activities, and by the construction of a greenhouse on its western side. Cloven Barrow (Old English Clofenan Beorh, or the ‘barrow with a cleft’) was mentioned in an Anglo-Saxon document, known as the “Sunbury Charter”, which has been dated to around AD 962.

Many years later the arrival of Huguenot refugees gave the name to French Street.