Dating back to 1919, the stately building at Eigenheimstrasse 18 lies in a quiet residential area with reduced speed limit. Its stark pedimented front blends seamlessly with the other buildings on the streets, which typically take the form of detached homes or multi-dwelling units. The façade is divided by a large number of windows that admit plenty of light into the interiors. Within the framework of a comprehensive refurbishment and modernisation undertaken in 1996, the beautiful gambrel roof was developed into two extra residential units. As a result, the house now divides into eight flats on four floors with unit sizes ranging from 57 to 107 square metres. The tenant-occupied flats of 2 to 4 bedrooms on the regular floors have footprints of 61 to 89 square metres. The quality of living was significantly enhanced by the addition of generous south-facing balconies. As these are accessible directly from the kitchen, it is tempting to simply dine "al fresca" during the summer months. The balconies are in any case a great place for hanging out because they overlook quaint green allotments and scenic landscape – a real treat for the residents. Bathrooms with natural light further enhance the bright and warm living ambience. Some of the units come with a shower room, while others feature bath-equipped bathrooms. In addition to a basement storage locker, each flat is allocated a store room in the staircase. The house is heated via a gas-fired central heating system. A total of seven car parking spots are available on the premises. The waste bin area on the grounds is visually separated from the house. A monumental conifer behind the building, on the south-side, acts as shade tree for the house in summer. Property homepage: www.eigentumswohnung-kaufen-leipzig.en Drone footage: https://youtu.be/IRxRnywTFwc ACCENTRO App for iOS https://apple.co/1LJVMpq and for Android https://bit.ly/1L0jFbp
Leipzig is a German metropolis known as a cultural hub and for its long history, which has continued with a success story lately. The city has been positively booming in recent years. Manufacturing industry, IT companies and the service sector are driving the city’s economy as much as the fairground and the airport, an air cargo hub. With its state-of-the-art telecommunication network, Saxony’s largest city also has a major competitive advantage over other German cities. The auspicious outlook for businesses and the robust situation on the local labour market have attracted serious incoming migration in recent years. In the five years between 2013 and 2018, the city’s population increased by 10 percent. Its ongoing transformation makes condominiums a keenly sought commodity of increasing value. The trend has lost none of its momentum and extends into the more quiet districts in the outskirts. People who would like to live calmer lives while remaining within reach of the metropolis move out into localities like the leafy Dölitz-Dösen in the borough of Leipzig Süd. The high level of liveability and the significant recreational benefits are motivating a growing number of locals to move out of the city and into the outskirts. With its proximity to recreational parks and open range zoos, to meadows, forests and open fields, it is a place where people come to raise families. Dösen itself has day nurseries and primary schools, whereas the nearby suburb of Markkleeberg offers secondary schools of various types. This district capital next door is in any case a viable alternative to the inner city of Leipzig, offering a rich variety of shopping venues, restaurants and medical facilities, among other things. The commute to downtown Leipzig takes about 15 minutes by car or public transportation, and roughly half an hour by bicycle. Outbound, the B2 federal route will take you to the "Leipzig Süd" motorway interchange, where motorways from every direction meet.
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