GCB AREAS DISTRICT ROADS
Chatsworth Park 10 Cable Road GCB Good Class Bungalow
Interested to buy a Good Class Bungalow in land scarce Singapore?
Call Serene Chua @ HP ( +65) 98-199-199 to begin your house hunting.
As your realtor, we are committed to do the homework for you and list available suitable Good Class Bungalows that are currently for sales.
***** MANY GOOD CLASS BUNGALOWS on hand, One call view all.****
We are also familiar with each of the 39 designated Good Class Bungalow neighborhoods; so that we can answer your questions and help you determine which neighborhood is right for you – in terms of convenience, amenities, surroundings ambience, etc.
$$ Referrals Appreciated $$
注意！你好, 我是一个比较有经验和更勤劳的房屋代理。经过验证的良好记录证明我能在最快的时间内完成您的买卖交易。我的公司拥有全面广泛的客户及房屋代理网络。 我的服务宗旨: 诚恳热情 聆听需求 专业敬业 用心服务 买卖组-提供您值得信赖的服务。 蔡芝玲@ HP (+65)98-199-199
“We are very happy to have met Serene. She understood our requirements very well and was meticulous with our home search process. She came across as a professional with a great follow-up. We found her owning the entire process from start to finish with every little detail involved. Thanks Serene. We enjoyed working with you!” Home buyer – Mr Tony
Conservation Good Class Bungalow
Built in 1913 by a former government architect, David McLeod Craik for the Municipal Commissioner, Mohamed Namazie, this two-storey grand old Black-and-White bungalow has been faithfully restored and given a new pair of wings. The placement of the symmetrical new extensions and a linear lap pool at its front demonstrates a novel approach to integrating the “old and new”.
No.2 Cable Road is a good example of the tropical Edwardian style house, built for Municipal Commissioner, Mohamed Namazie. Designed in 1913 by David McLeod Craik, a former government architect in the Municipal Engineer’s office who had just joined Swan & Maclaren after some time in practice on his own, the Namazie house was one of his first commissions for the firm. The ground plan is square, and the rooms are organized in terms of their use and patterns of circulation through the house rather than subscribing to any notion of Classical symmetry. A distinctive feature is the main entrance porch which is placed at one corner and set at an angle of 45 degrees to the main body of the house; this was quite a popular configuration at the time. A light and airy sitting verandah, with timber shutters and glazing, extends from the drawing room over the porch and each bedroom on the first floor has its own private balcony or verandah. The whole is surmounted by a pyramidal roof, topped by a lantern-like jack roof, which helps to light and provide ventilation for the centre of the house.