1 in Britain's cheapest street Yours for just 1: A house on BOND STREET (shame it's the crime ridden one in Stoke) Derelict buildings in Stoke, Staffordshire are being sold for coach outlet coupons 5 dollars a nominal fee in a bid to reinvigorate the areaWith thousands of empty buildings in the area, the living standards are down and crime rates upPart of a 30m scheme, a 30,000 low interest loan is part of the dealThe scheme is funded by Stoke on Trent Council and the government Desperate to fill and fix up derelict buildings coach outlet stores jackson nj in Stoke, Staffordshire, the local council is trying to attract tenants by giving away property for a nominal fee to turn the fortunes around for the crime ridden area. As well as a boarded up building, the owner will receive a 30,000 low interest loan to renovate the property as part of the 3 million scheme funded by Stoke on Trent City Council and the government. The council's empty house team aims to 'bring long term empty homes back into use to improve the standard of housing in the city and to bring life back into our communities' according to the council website. In Staffordshire, Councillor Janine Bridges, cabinet member for housing, neighbourhoods and community safety, said: 'We are looking at ways to bring empty properties back into use coach outlet atlanta diabetes to improve the living standards of homes within Stoke on Trent. 'The idea would mean the council sells empty properties acquired with Housing Market Renewal Grant for a nominal fee and provide new home owners with a loan of up to 30,000 to implement a series of improvement works that the council deems necessary to bring the property back to a decent home standard.' The council's plan is due to be approved later this year and set to launch in 2013. Local resident John Bannister, 72, said: 'At the moment there is vandalism, people using the back yards of empty houses for fly tipping and all kinds of problems. 'There are 18 empty houses just on Bond Street. We want families coach purses at tanger outlet to come in and stay. Something needs to be done.' One council tenant, Slovakian immigrant Gabriel Litavec, says the move would help him to get on the property ladder. The 50 year old factory worker, who arrived in the country in 2005, has been living in a council owned property in Denbigh Street, for the last three years.
The father of two and former teacher hopes to buy one of the vacant properties along the street. I think there are far too many boarded up houses in the area.'.
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