Tag: 上海浦东那里有200快餐

first_imgA wise use of storage spaceSales agent at Calibre Real Estate, Marlene Baker, said the size, convenience, outlook and livability of the penthouse combine to make it a very attractive proposition.The sellers bought the penthouse in 2009 so they could take full advantage of their retirement.“They used to live in Clayfield and were looking for something easy and low maintenance that they could basically lock up and go cruising.”Of course if you decide to stay home instead, you’ll probably feel like you’re on holiday anyway.“The balcony looks directly to the city and up and down the river — it’s spectacular there in the evenings,” Ms Baker said. Secure lift access and Christmas gift storage areaWhile your average apartment can feel cloistered, you’ll have no such concerns here.The main bedroom is its own retreat with a study, dressing room, ensuite and balcony ensuring there’s a getaway for the new buyer. Your private main-bedroom suiteThe layout and four private car spaces would even suit a modern family, said Ms Baker.“I have a family (interested) … they have three teenage kids.“They thought the teenage kids don’t need as much outdoor yard space. It’s convenient for them and there’s enough parking for all of their cars.”If entertaining is your style, then guests won’t have pay to park either.“At Portside there’s parking underground which you’d ordinarily have to pay for, but if you have a large party of guests then each of them can get a pass to go down and park in there in Portside as well — that’s part of the Penthouse deal.”Ms Baker said she’s enjoyed having the chance to sell the apartment, and it seems the owner’s lifestyle is influencing her as well.“The owners do love their cruises so whenever we talk, we’re always talking about where they’re thinking of going next. I said to my own kids, ‘When we sell it, we’ll book a cruise.’”The penthouse is for sale now by private treaty through Calibre Real Estate Brisbane. Not a bad view for your dinner each eveningMore from newsMould, age, not enough to stop 17 bidders fighting for this home2 hours agoBuyers ‘crazy’ not to take govt freebies, says 28-yr-old investor7 hours agoThe lush decoration and printed wall paper may strike some online viewers as busy, but Ms Baker said once you’re in the apartment, you’ll understand what the owners have achieved.“They had a stylist come up from Adelaide who did help them with the decoration.“With the heights of the ceilings and light from outside, it all works in together.”One of the central pieces is also used very effectively by the owners each year.“That tree that’s in the atrium they end up decorating at Christmas time, then put all the Christmas presents in there and the grandchildren can’t touch them because it’s all glassed (in).” The penthouse is opulent and hugeWith almost 600sq m of living, you’ll forget this Portside sky mansion is part of an apartment block.But you’ll need around $5.5 million to secure the dream.The penthouse of Infinity Apartments located at 132/37 Harbour Road Hamilton has hit the market and it’s every bit as opulent as you’d imagine.Built in 2005, you enter the four-bedroom, three-bathroom home directly out of the secure lift.Take a couple of right-hand turns and you’re walking through the home theatre and into a 2000 bottle wine cellar — a handy detour to make before bee lining to the monster balcony and its city view.last_img read more

first_img39 — 49 Curtis Place, Anstead.More from newsDigital inspection tool proves a property boon for REA website3 Apr 2020The Camira homestead where kids roamed free28 May 2019A six-bedroom, five-bathroom home at Anstead has hit the market and is perfect for those wanting to embrace a country lifestyle.The property at 39 & 49 Curtis Place has an in-ground swimming pool, tennis court and the possibility to expand.Activerealestate.com.au selling agent Colin Searl is selling the property via expressions of interest.He said there was the opportunity to buy the house or combine it with the adjoining 10,000sq m of vacant land, both on separate titles.last_img read more

first_img Press Association The score sent the 10,000 sell-out crowd into ecstasy but there was still work to be done as Finn Russell lined up the decisive conversion. However, the Scotland fly-half did not flinch as he booted Warriors towards the Belfast final, where they will now face the the winner of Saturday’s clash between Munster and Ospreys on May 30. After finishing top of the Pro12 table for the first time in the club’s history, Glasgow believed they could go the extra step and claim the title outright 12 months on from losing to Leinster in the 2014 Dublin final. Townsend’s side – unbeaten at home since November 2013 – had extra reason to be confident as they squared up to Neil Doak’s side for the second time in six days after securing a home semi-final with last week’s 32-10 win. But the Belfast XV bulldozed in that final regular season fixture looked little like the side which started the play-off clash. Doak made 11 changes to his line-up, bringing rested big guns like World Cup-winner Ruan Pienaar and Ireland stalwarts Paddy Jackson and Rory Best back in to face the Scots. Referee George Clancy was also in no mood to do the home side favours. He waited barely 30 seconds before he punished Glasgow’s first infringement, handing Pienaar a simple kick for the opening points, but Russell squared it soon after with a penalty of his own. Stuart Hogg was more ambitious but just as capable when he then slotted a monstrous effort over from two yards inside his own half to put Glasgow in front. Glasgow left it late to book a place in the Guinness Pro12 final after a nail-biting 16-14 win over Ulster at Scotstoun. However, Ulster were dominating the breakdown and racked up three turnovers in the first quarter hour. Their aggression soon told as Niko Matawalu found himself double-teamed by Henry and Ludik Louis down Glasgow’s right side, with the Fijian wing left stranded as Henry scampered in for the touchdown. Pienaar could not add the extras from out wide but there was a further blow for the hosts as skipper Al Kellock – also making his final Scotstoun bow before retiring in the summer – was forced off with a head injury just 20 minutes in, with Leone Nakarawa his replacement. Warriors looked for an immediate response but wasted decent territory when Ryan Grant was penalised by Clancy after hurrying his scrum engagement. And the Irish referee made himself even less popular with the home crowd when he let Craig Gilroy off scot-free, despite the Ulster wing being guilty of a blatant bodycheck as Matawalu looked to latch on to Russell’s kick into the corner. Glasgow looked feistier after the break but their rashness at crucial moments played into Ulster hands. Matawalu’s mazy cross-field run had the Glaswegian faithful on their feet but, in truth, it made barely 10 yards of progress. Ulster stretched their lead to five with another Pienaar kick but Gilroy survived a second contentious call after another apparent tug on the galloping Matawalu. The home side’s lineout had been misfiring all night and another erratic Pat MacArthur throw saw yet another chance coughed up two yards from Ulster whitewash. Russell reduced the deficit with a 61st-minute penalty but Pienaar wiped those gains out with another huge kick from wide left. The Scots’ surge finally came with five minutes left. Ulster repelled wave after wave but Glasgow stayed cool and, with the visitors stretched, Russell sprayed a 20-yard pass out to Van der Merwe, who squeezed over in the corner for his 40th Warriors try. The try locked the scores at 14-14 but Russell showed nerves of steel to slot over the winning kick from wide to keep Glasgow dreams of a maiden title alive. The Irish province had bullied Gregor Townsend’s men throughout the early stages and took control midway through the opening period with Chris Henry’s try. But Glasgow came out fired up for the second half and kept themselves in touch before Scarlets-bound DTH van Der Merwe levelled the scores on his final Scotstoun appearance five minutes from time. last_img read more