Now launched for sale this unique development contains a mix of apartments, maisonettes and houses. The development has proved popular, with over half of the currently released properties now under reservation. We received a lot of interest from local people who have grown up in the area and are now looking to take their first step onto the property ladder. Our first visitors were impressed with the high level of specification and the space that the properties provide. Buying at Stadium Place is also an opportunity to be a part of history, with the Walthamstow Stadium sign remaining as a reminder of the fantastic institution it once was.
Properties still available
We currently have a few remaining 1 and 2 bedroom apartments and 2 bedroom houses available on Shared Ownership in the current release for a 25% minimum share, with more properties to come over the coming year.
The development is made up of 294 units, 99 of which are being sold for Shared Ownership whilst the others will be split between private rent and affordable rent, with priority given to those currently living or working in Waltham Forest or East London Sub regions.
Come and visit our sales team at the on-site marketing suite or call 0208 502 5758 to find out more.
Walthamstow Stadium first opened its doors to the public in 1933, proving popular from the offset. This Art Deco stadium immediately began attracting thousands of spectators, including the famous aviator, Amy Johnson, to the opening ceremony; helping to dispel the myth that greyhound racing was a ‘working class’ past time. It only grew in popularity as time went on, with approximately 70 races a week and attracting names such as Lana Turner and Brad Pitt, whilst local boy David Beckham worked there in his teenage years as a glass collector. The stadium closed its doors in 2008 due to the growth in the number of betting shops and began its journey to the next phase of its life as a place to call home. This was no ordinary racing stadium; the iconic sign still stands proud and fully refurbished to its former glory on the Grade-II listed Tote building.