About This Section

I have always been interested in building and construction. There is a branch of my family who are all in the trade, and seeing as a child the improvements that my Uncle Ernie was able to make to their home I was mightily impressed, and wanted to be able to do similar. Later, while still living at home, my parents had a couple of extensions built and I was there, absorbing every detail of how things were done, and even chipping in and helping where they would let me.

Since then, over the years, I have taken on increasingly ambitious tasks, learning wherever I can by watching and talking with tradespeople that I need to hire, and sometimes also learning through my own mistakes. Nowadays we have the amazing resource that is the Internet, and with a bit of common sense and the right attitude you can learn how to do pretty much anything you like on YouTube.

In 2016 we embarked on a very large and ambitious extension and remodelling of our house. After one false start, we engaged (supposedly) professional builders to do the major structural works, although my intention was always that I would fit the kitchen and first floor ensuite myself. However, we were badly let down by these builders, and as things turned out I ended up doing way more than I ever planned. So here is the story...

Great Excavations

Our house was originally a three-story mid-terrace townhouse with a steeply terraced garden at the rear. Our full plans were to extend into the loft to make a new ensuite bedroom, extend out at the back making a new kitchen and family room, and convert the original kitchen/diner on the first floor to a further ensuite bedroom.

One of the first tasks was to excavate many, many tonnes of soil and stones from the rear of the house, requiring a new retaining wall some 4m further back, and the building of new steps and flower beds

This mini digger was crucial to the task, both digging and breaking up the old retaining wall with a Pecker attachment.

Plumbing

Initially I had not planned to do any of the plumbing, beyond that specifically associated with fitting the kitchen and first floor ensuite. However, early on in the build there was an incident which became known as Showergate, and this led to the first big change of plan.

Most houses have a fair bit of plumbing infrastructure in the loft. It depends on your type of system, but for us there was a cold water tank, a header tank for the central heating and some pipes feeding a shower in the second floor bathroom. When you are converting a loft, all of this will get in the way, and if you're planning to continue living in the house while the works are carried out then you will probably want to at least temporarily replace inflexible copper pipes with plastic ones, which can be moved around much more easily.

It quickly became obvious that rather than hire a qualified or indeed skilled plumber, my builder preferred to give the task to one of his general workmen, a chap by the name of Joe, whom I think may have been the one that the term "Have A Go Joe" originally described. This guy started with the shower pipes, a pretty simple task you might think, but the next morning when I got up and tried to turn on the shower - nothing.

I immediately phoned our builder and impressed upon him that this needed to be fixed pronto, as the only other shower in the house at that time was one on the ground floor that was used (and supposed to be kept clean) by our three teenage boys. Sarah and I did not fancy using that one much ! This was a Thursday morning, and we were initially promised that it would be fixed by end of play Friday. However, around Friday lunchtime I received a phone call at work to say that sorry, they wouldn't be able to get it fixed until at least Wednesday the following week. This was a definite non-starter, so I asked my boss nicely if I could take a half-day of annual leave and came home to fix it myself.

Showergate

I discovered that somehow our have-a-go hero had managed to introduce a flexible plastic washer into one of the pipes, and this had been pushed along its length to the filter on the mixer, hidden inside the bathroom wall, where it had caused a major blockage. Whether this had also been the cause of death of the pump itself, or he had achieved that separately, I do not know, but I ended up replacing the pump AND cutting a big hole in the bedroom wall behind the shower (rather than disturb the tiles) to access and clear the blockage.

I got the shower working again that day, and immediately instructed our builder to take all the plumbing costs out of our quote because I would be doing it myself. He didn't argue.

Once our builders had installed the steel beams and new outer floor joists (which was not without incident - more later), the next bit of plumbing work was to move the central heating header tank and replace the cold water tank with a larger, flatter one - known as a "coffin tank" - which would sit under the eaves. Having first ensured that the new beams were attached firmly enough to the "web" - that's the plank of wood that sits inside the metal I-beam and allows you to nail/screw the transverse joists to it - I built a very solid raft out of the same timber as the joists themselves. The whole thing had to be strong, because the new tank would hold 500 litres and hence once full would weigh half a metric tonne.

Original Tanks

The original cold water and header tanks were located slap bang in the middle of the loft space, just about at the foot of where our bed would eventually be. They had to go !


New Cold Water Tank

I prepared the new cold water tank on the landing before lugging it up through the hatch (there were no stairs yet at this point). Holes were cut and the multiple tank connectors that would be required were attached, in addition to the 22mm ballcock assembly at the other end. Once finished, the house would have three bathrooms and a further two cloakrooms, so everything needed to be designed for scale. In particular I opted for 28mm feeds for the loft, because I intended to install a double shower. There's nothing worse than a pathetic shower, and I wanted the flow to be substantial even when both were running.

It's good practise when positioning the outlets to ensure that any feed going via the hot water cylinder is higher than those providing cold service, that way if the tank should ever run dry then you end up under a cold shower rather than potentially a scalding hot one.


New Tanks Installed

Here you can see the new cold water tank and the central heating header tank in their new positions. You can also see one of the steel I-beams, and the new outer floor joists installed alongside the original slimmer joists holding up the ceilings below. Not yet fitted at this point is the Negative Head pump to serve the loft ensuite. This would be done after the central floor joists were installed. I was very pleased with this installation, it all worked perfectly first time, and was also considerably quieter than the original plumbing.


4.5 Bar Negative Head Pump

Again with regard to getting a decent flow out of the intended double shower in the loft ensuite, I splashed out on what might be considered the Rolls-Royce of domestic twin-impeller pumps. 4.5 Bar basically means "generates lots of pressure". This I eventually installed underneath the small header tank.

The term "head" refers to the height of the water tank above the eventual outlet, and determines how easily the water will flow between the two. The outlets in the loft ensuite would be above the level of the tank, hence "negative head". A standard pump will not work here because it requires water to start to flow on its own, which it then detects and turns itself on. A negative head pump has a built-in pressure chamber, which effectively generates this initial flow and allows the pump to start.

Meanwhile, work was also progressing on the ground floor. Once the old ground floor cloakroom and shower had been demolished, the floor screeded and the basic studwork for the new cloakroom installed, it was time to do the plumbing for the hand basin and also the washing machine/dryer which would be located in an alcove next to the cloakroom. I installed a new plastic pipe to an existing connection on the soil for the hand basin, washing machine and heat pump tumble dryer (which needs to drain the water it removes from the load). I also fitted three 15mm pipes to serve hot, cold from the loft tank and cold from the mains. The latter was intended for the washing machine, as some machines can require quite high pressure. Hot and cold from the tank were for the basin (having equal pressure), and I also provided a hot connection to the washing machine, as while most take only a cold connection and heat their own water, I have in the past come across machines that claim to be "greener" and additionally take a feed of water already heated by your central heating system.

Ground Floor Cloakroom Pipework

As well as the new pipework, you can see here the soil stack in what had been the rear left hand corner of the house. At the very bottom you can see a repair that I had to make, to remove and make good a rather Heath-Robinson (and ultimately slightly leaky - euch !) connection that was there when I bought the house. A previous owner had at some point installled a Ground Floor shower, and due to the levels had been forced to connect to the soil at a point where sections joined, which wasn't really advisable. The awkward profile necessitated a little invention to fix. I ended up heating a piece of CPVC in the oven, moulding it to shape on the pipe and affixing it with solvent cement. For extra mechanical strength and a further seal for good measure (no one ever wants a leaking soil pipe), I then applied epoxy putty around the edges.


Hand Basin

I had added to the basic studwork put in by our builders a sturdy cross-member to hold the sink bolts, for expediency I also installed this bit of plasterboard so that I could get on with doing the pipes. You may notice that I changed my mind part way through on the basin that I was originally going to fit, and had to move the hot cold and drain pipes, hence the patches of filler.

Incidentally, I also built the studwork around the new pipes. I wanted the resulting box to be very solid but also as compact as possible, and felt it was quicker to just do it rather than try to explain to the builders exactly what I had in mind. Later on, this box would also contain electrical cabling going up to the loft, a primary earth-bonding cable, and a new flexible gas pipe.


Washing Machine/Dryer Alcove

Taken a little later on in the process, this is the alcove on the other side of the stud wall from the basin shown above. You can see the drain and hot/cold supplies for the washing machine, and the pipework for the basin. You can also see the electrical cabling which runs through to the soil stack and then up to the loft. The yellow pipe is flexible gas pipe (branded as Tracpipe). These come through from the cupboard under the stairs to the left, where the meters and fusebox are located. The 10mm yellow/green cable is for primary earth bonding to all the sinks and basins in the house.


Ground Floor WC

I installed the cistern and connected the toilet pan to the pre-existing sewer connection (separate from the main soil stack to the left), and also built the surrounding studwork which is only partially complete here. This cloakroom had probably the largest gap of any room in the house between becoming functional and going into use, which it more or less was here, and actually being finished and decorated, nearly three years later !

Note that the cistern is offset from the pan, this makes the most of the space and aids access to the pipework on the left hand side, but it would be completely concealed once finished.

Back in the loft, the central and outer rear floor joists had been installed, and the studwork to enclose the ensuite and the stairwell and upper landing. It was then time for some further plumbing work up there.

Pipework for Ensuite and Radiators

I ran the pipes to serve the ensuite (showers, basins, toilet) and also the radiators, two in the bedroom and a towel rail in the bathroom. I would reallly have preferred to use brass compression elbows rather than plastic push-fit ones here, but some of the geometry meant this was just not possible. However, I paid out for Hep20 fittings, which come with a 50 year no-leak guarantee, so if they do ever leak then likely by then it will be an SEP (Somebody Else's Problem) ! I also made sure to always use metal pipe inserts with any fittings on plastic pipes, something which I happen to know that Have-A-Go Joe did not really believe in.


Bedroom Radiators

Here you see me in the process of installing one of the loft bedroom radiators. These would remain isolated and actually lifted off again when the wall was to be boarded and plastered. So, this meant no live test until it was significantly more difficult to access everything. Happily, when the valves were finally opened there were no leaks.

The thick orange pipes that you can see are for the fire sprinkler system that Building Regulations required us to install throughout the whole house. I didn't fit these, we hired a separate specialist company, the main reason being that you have to have a certificate to even buy the pipe and fittings, and most importantly to sign the installation off and satisfy the Building Inspector.

Having finished again with the loft for the time being at least, I next turned my attention to the second floor below. I had seriously upgraded the cold water tank capacity, but given the high demand that was also to be placed on the hot water cylinder, I needed to upgrade this too. I went for the largest cylinder that could physically fit into the space, with extra-thick lagging and a high-transfer coil. As a just-in-case bit of future-proofing, I opted for two electric immersion heaters. Incidentally, I also bought a Raspberry-Pi miniature computer at this point, the intention being to fit thermistors at strategic points up the cylinder and automatically switch in one or both immersions as needed, if it detects that the hot water is running out too quickly. More on that in my "Practical Electronics" section.

New Hot Water Cylinder

Although unfortunately you can't see it in this picture - it's hidden behind the white cylinder inlet pipe - one feature I love (just because of the name) is something I installed called an "anti-gravity loop". Whilst this may sound like something that you would expect to find on the Starship Enterprise, in reality it is just an elongated U-shape of copper pipe which runs from the outlet flange at the top of the cylinder, first downwards almost to the floor before going up to the pump in the loft. This is necessary because air bubbles tend to appear near the flange, and it prevents them from finding their way up to the pump (air is less dense than water so always wants to go up, and never down). Instead they should end up in the expansion pipe which goes up to the cold water tank, and thence out into the atmosphere.

While doing all of this, I also took the opportunity to replace the pump, the motorised valves (two silver boxes under the red/black pump), and also improve the original simpler and less efficient design utilising a half-cracked ball valve with an Automatic Bypass Valve. This reduces system noise and stress on the motorised valves when the pump starts up, by automatically allowing the circulating water to bypass them and flow through the cylinder coil when pressure exceeds a preset level. This became even more important when I further modified the system later to add a separate pump and controls for underfloor heating on the ground floor.

Next, I turned my attention again to the ground floor, where our builders had buried the necessary pipe loops for underfloor heating in the screed of the original ground floor bedrooom and extension. I needed to tap into the flow and return pipes from/to the boiler, making a separate circulation pathway, and add a separate pump, mixer valve, manifold and additional zone valve. The dedicated pump is required because the existing pump would not be powerful enough to circulate the water round all the loops of underfloor pipe as well as all the radiators and the cylinder coil. The mixer valve is required because the circulating water in a central heating system will typically be at 60-70 degrees centigrade, and you certainly would not want your floor to get that hot - it would be like walking on a radiator. The mixer valve is thermostatic, and automatically feeds back the correct proportion of the cooled water coming out of the underfloor loop in order to maintain a preset and more practical floor temperature. Underfloor heating loops have a maximum length, so to cover a large area you will need more than one loop, and the manifold serves to split the pumped water between these loops and recombine it on its return. Finally the zone valve allows you to switch the underfloor circuits independently of the main central heating system. I also had to modify and enhance the controls, which I will cover seperately in my Electrical section below.

Underfloor Heating

Here you see the pump, manifold, mixer valve and motorised zone valve during installation of the new underfloor heating system. I have only two underfloor loops, hence the small four-port manifold (2 out, 2 in). The pipes running out of picture on the right tap into the flow and return from/to the boiler.

It's good practise to mount the motor of the valve above or at the same height as the pipe, because it contains mains voltage, and should there ever be a leak from the valve itself this ensures that water will not drip onto it. For the same reason, it is mounted to the right of rather than directly underneath the pump and manifold.

As we were going from three floors to four, Building Regulations required us to install a Fire Sprinkler system. There are two options, one is to have a large water tank and pump, which must be separate from the standard household cold water tank, and the other is to feed it from mains pressure. The problem with option 1 is space - in order to meet the requirements for flow and duration the tank would need to be VERY large, and we just didn't have anywhere to put it. The problem with option 2 is that you need very much higher pressure and capacity than you could possibly get from a standard mains water connection, which are typically just 15mm in diameter. Therefore, we had to get an entirely new 50mm connection installed from the water main under the road outside. From this we get a pressure of 5.5 Bar and enough flow to fill a wheelie bin in seconds.

New Mains Water Connection

Here you see the new 50mm mains connection that we had to get installed in the corner of the garage. This was a rather complicated and expensive business. We had to pay Thames Water to dig up the road outside and mole in a new pipe from the other side of the street, but they will only go as far as your property boundary. You have to employ your own plumber, who must have suitable formal qualifications, to run the pipe from your boundary into your property and fit a (very large) non-return valve which you can then connect to.

Although I didn't install the incoming supply or connection for the sprinklers (the blue plastic 50mm pipes), I did fit the 22mm branch coming off the top, which is to replace the orignal 15mm incoming supply pipe at the other side of the house. Slightly unexpectedly, Thames Water insisted on disconnecting this on the same day the new supply was connected. Fortunately I had planned for the switchover, and was able to execute this fairly quickly.

In stages, as and when access became optimal, I replaced the whole line up to the cold water tank in the loft with 22mm.

Once the downstairs extension was finally watertight, and had also finished being used as a base for building the steps and flower beds in the back garden, it was time to fit the kitchen.

Kitchen Sink Waste Connection

Literally all I had to start with in the new kitchen was a sink waste connection to the sewer line that had been put in by our builders - the black plastic pipe sticking up from the floor. This photo was taken before our builder left the job, and just after the floor had been screeded. At this point you can see that the old boiler is still here. I later had this removed and replaced with a new one in the garage. Boilers I will not touch myself, not because I don't think I could do it - actually I am pretty confident that I safely could - but because it would be illegal without a Gas-Safe qualification.


Extractor Vent and Main Water Supply

Here you see the kitchen space after the boiler had been moved, the walls and ceiling boarded and plastered, and the floor tiled. I was able to re-use the hole left by the old boiler vent for a hob extraction pipe. I ran the main incoming cold water supply along the bottom of the back wall, parallel with the orange sprinkler pipe, both from the new 50mm incoming connection in the garage to the other side of the right hand wall. Installed by others for legal reasons, you can also see the new boiler flow, return and gas supply pipes running along the top of the wall, and the new gas spur that would feed the hob. All of this would be hidden behind the kitchen units once fitted.


Water Softener

This view inside the corner floor unit fitted underneath where the old boiler had been shows the connections I installed for the water softener. Softened water cannot be drunk as it contains high levels of sodium, so you have to leave at least one tap in the house unsoftened, and typically this will be at the kitchen sink. It therefore makes most sense plumbing-wise to install your water softener near your kitchen sink. A spur is taken off the incoming supply before the softener to feed the drinking tap, all other water coming into the house goes through the softener. The vertical ball-valve is a bypass allowing you to remove the softener unit if necessary and still maintain your supply, albeit unsoftened. The plastic waste pipe at the bottom drains into the sink waste, and is needed as the water softener periodically "recharges" by flushing through the ion exchange tank with saline water.


Temporary Kitchen Sink

A new kitchen sink was always going to be required, as the right-hand drainer of the old one would be too close to a join in the worktop. However, as we needed to keep using the kitchen as and while I was installing it, for practical reasons (fitting worksurfaces is a big and difficult job and I couldn't do it all quickly enough in one hit) I initially just loosely placed the old worktops and sink on top of the units. The drain under the sink was therefore done twice - this was iteration 1.


Sink, Dishwasher and Softener Connections

Here you see the old sink and worktop, very damaged by a slow and longstanding leak in the old kitchen, and the pipework that I installed along the back of the floor units that serve the water softener in the cupboard, the sink, and the adjacent dishwasher. There are three copper pipes - hot (from the cylinder upstairs), cold and softened cold. These both come direct from the incoming supply. Water in the cold tank would be softened, hence undrinkable, and you should never drink water from a tank anyway as you would risk contracting Legionnaire's Disease !

Having finished removing the old kitchen from the first floor and installing it in the new space downstairs, I began work on converting the vacated space to a bedroom, ensuite bathroom and a separate new cloakroom to be accessed from the first floor landing. The task I least enjoyed here was connecting a branch to the soil stack to serve the two new WCs. The day I was doing this, with a large section of the soil stack removed and the open end from the floors above over my head (a polythene sandwich bag prevented foul drips), I was very nervous that someone would forget and use one of the toilets above ! Thankfully, they did not.

A whole new section was slotted into the soil stack with the necessary connections for the new WC branch, and the ensuite shower and basin. Instead of rubber couplings, for greater longevity I opted to use CPVC plastic slip couplings and solvent weld glue. This meant the operation was very time critical - you have about 10 seconds - and I only got one shot at it. It had to be right, in all three spacial dimensions, first time.

Starting Point - First Floor

This was the starting point for the first floor ensuite and cloakroom, having finished removing the old kitchen. You can see in the right hand corner the existing soil stack with a single connection for the old kitchen sink. The orange pipe is, again, part of the sprinkler system, this section of which had already been installed while the kitchen was in situ. It would have been a lot easier to do it once the kitchen was removed, but other dependencies meant that was not possible.

In the middle of the back wall rising from the floor you can also see the old gas pipe for the hob. By this time this had already been disconnected and bypassed with a new Tracpipe by my Gas-Safe Engineer, so I was easily able to remove it.


Vent for Cloakroom and Ensuite

Extractor vents would be required for both the new ensuite bathroom and the separate WC, and conveniently I was able to use the existing diamond-drilled hole for the original kitchen extractor. As there would be two extractors connected to the one pipe, I had to fit two one-way valves in the duct. Note the use of the silver duct tape - for its actual originally intended use. They are also solvent-welded. Here, in addition to the extractor duct, I have started to lay out the intended position (in as much as was possible) of the two new WCs and soil pipe sections.

As one of the vents would be in a bathroom, I also fitted a condensation trap which drains out of another conveniently pre-existing hole in the back wall, this one used to serve the overflow from the water softener.


Soil Pipe Branch

Here you see a large section of the soil pipe has been removed between the middle of the first floor and the middle of the ground floor, and the first half of the new section solvent welded into place. The new branch goes off towards the bottom left of the photo. The new branch needed to have a certain minimum downward slope to help avoid blockages, and the levels of everything were critical. Due to the levels, the shower waste would actually go down below the level of the floor to a strap boss connector already fitted in the section unseen below.

While the pipe was removed and access therefore possible, the original hot and cold supply pipes behind it had to be moved, modified and made ready to connect to the two new hand basins and two toilet cisterns. I also had to work around the large flow and return pipes from/to the boiler, plus radiator pipes, which are also routed here.

Finally, while all this was exposed, I also took the opportunity to lag everything with foam pipe insulation, something which previous plumbers had obviously not felt to be that important !


Automatic Air Admittance Valve

I extended the soil stack branch beyond the second WC and upwards, capping it with a clever device called an Air Admittance Valve, also known as a Durgo. This allows air to be drawn into the soil pipe if a vacuum exists inside, but never lets air, or therefore sewer aromas, out. The purpose of this is to ensure that the brief vacuum which could be created when the WC nearest the soil pipe flushes does not suck water out of the bowl of the second WC. Instead, air is admitted to the end of the branch to satisfy any vacuum. This was also a useful point to attach the waste for the cloakroom basin, which is the white CPVC pipe which runs inside the stud wall to the right of the photo.

You can also see here the cold feed to the cistern, and the hot (foam lagged) and cold (just below) feeds to the basin taps, which again run inside the stud wall.


WC and Ensuite Radiator Pipes

Originally there was a radiator at the top of the first flight of stairs, which I removed and capped off before having a doorway knocked through into the old kitchen space. Once I had cleared the floor and was able to lift the floorboards, I extended these pipes to the position where the new dividing wall would be, so that they could serve the new radiator and towel rail in the cloakroom and ensuite respectively.

Another handy coincidence meant that there were already slots cut out of the floor joists which dated back to an earlier central heating system, probably installed when the house was built, and left redundant when I first bought the house 20 years previously and had new central heating installed. The old pipes were now long-dry, so easily removed, leaving a clear path for these new pipes.


WC and Ensuite Radiators

Here you see the next stage after I built the dividing stud wall, where the radiators were set out and the pipes from the photo above extended to connect to them. You can see the brackets for the cloakroom radiator, and on the other side of the studwork the ensuite towel rail which had been fixed temporarily into position. Towards the right of the picture you can also see the hot, cold and waste connections which would eventually serve the cloakroom hand basin.


Ensuite Shower Tray

The shower tray is now in place, and you can just see the white CPVC drain pipe which connects with the soil pipe below the level of the floor. You can also see the hot and cold connections for the toilet cisterns and the cloakroom basin off to the left of this photo, the CPVC drain for the ensuite basin connecting into a strap boss on the soil pipe, and just below (temporarily capped off) the hot and cold connections for the ensuite basin.


Ensuite Basin

Here, following tiling of the walls, you can see the waste and tap connections for the ensuite basin, fitted inside the vanity unit. The 10mm Green/Yellow cable is the same one seen earlier downstairs, and will be connected to provide primary earth bonding to the copper pipes. The waste runs into the soil pipe as seen in the photo above. I also installed more or less a duplicate of this configuration under the basin in the adjacent cloakroom.


Ensuite Electric Shower

I routed a dedicated 22mm cold water pipe all the way from its own connector on the tank in the loft two floors above, to ensure that the shower pump is well fed. The pump sits on a shelf above the toilet cistern, which will all be hidden behind a panel.

The last short section of pipe from the pump to the shower unit itself is 15mm, the size of the connector on the unit.

You can also see here the open duct connection for the bathroom extractor, the two one-way valves (hidden under duct tape) and the vent pipe running to the extractor in the cloakroom off to the left of this photo.

Next up in terms of plumbing will be replacing the original 2nd Floor bathroom. I will be moving the wall forwards so that I can fit a separate shower cubicle, so the existing pipes to the power shower over the bath will be moved and a new waste connected once more into the soil stack. The basin and towel rail will also move to new positions.

Electrical

Initially I had DEFINITELY not planned to do any of the electrical work. I had been wiring plugs and putting up light fittings since I was 7 years old, and in slightly more recent times, before legislation was put into place, I had done a couple of fuseboxes and even a full rewire on my in-laws' bungalow. However, since 2005 UK law says that you not only have to be a competent person, but you also have to be formally qualified. So, had I done the work then I would still have had to employ a qualified electrician to check and approve it. There didn't seem to be a lot of point.

Unfortunately, the electrician provided by our builder did not in all aspects do an excellent job, and also ultimately disappeared without finishing or, crucially, signing off what he had done. Therefore I did end up doing certain works, and did indeed have to employ a different qualified electrician to check and approve it.

Plastering

Joinery and General Works

Finished Rooms

finished-kitchen1

Kitchen

Left hand view over the sink from the dining room
sq-sample26

Kitchen

Right hand view over the sink from the dining room
sq-sample26

Kitchen

View of the sink and hob
sq-sample26

Kitchen

View of the sink
sq-sample26

Kitchen

View of the sink and dishwasher
sq-sample26

Family Room

Directly adjacent to the new kitchen
sq-sample26

Loft

Bedroom View 1
sq-sample26

Loft

Bedroom View 2
sq-sample26

Loft

Bedroom View 3
sq-sample26

Loft

Ensuite View 1
sq-sample26

Loft

Ensuite View 2
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 1
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 2
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 3
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 4
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 5
sq-sample26

Ground Floor Cloakroom

Ground Floor Cloakroom View 6
sq-sample26

First Floor Bedroom

First Floor Bedroom View 1
sq-sample26

First Floor Bedroom

First Floor Bedroom View 2
sq-sample26

First Floor Bedroom

First Floor Bedroom View 3 (ensuite)
sq-sample26

First Floor Cloakroom

First Floor Cloakroom View 1
sq-sample26

First Floor Cloakroom

First Floor Cloakroom View 2
sq-sample26

First Floor Cloakroom

First Floor Cloakroom View 3