child mortarboard gbp briefcase bath coffeecup tree twitter search crosshair fax house papers sort house-pound brochure list-items notes printer video-camera video virtual-video bath bed camera floorplan heart-empty heart-filled heart-empty-thin heart-filled-thin sofa calculator compass share clock list map-pen map-pin pencil save business-card letter phone heard people pointer cross linkedin google-plus facebook arrow-right close triangle-down my-wink my-wink-thick house-circle loading-spinner bell close-circle dog link pinterest school transport wardrobe arrow-up one two three four five six seven tick

46-50 Streatham Hill
Streatham
London
SW2 4RD

Why move to Streatham?

Offering more for your money than neighbouring Clapham, Balham and Brixton, a choice of parks to explore and the best bus links in Europe Streatham has plenty going for it, but perhaps its best kept secret is that it's fast becoming a foodie paradise.

Some things to love about living in Streatham

Built in 1768, a popular stopping place for travellers to London. There is a seasonal British menu full of all the traditional pub classics and a exclusive selection of wines and bubbles. Not to mention of course, a variety of beers and an extensive list of bottled craft beers from around the globe... You will not be disappointed!  

The Rookery in Norwood Grove is an old walled garden that was part of Norwood House. The views from the Rookery are outstanding.

The annual Kite Festival on Streatham Common in spring, features breathtaking international displays and stunt teams.

The Manor Arms' Sunday lunches are a must-try. Timeout said they 'put south London on the Gastro pub map,' and they weren't wrong.

A well-kept local secret is Streatham's charity shops with in-the-know vintage fans travelling from all over the capital for bargains.

A little bit of history

Streatham, historically part of London's market garden, was once an important staging post on the route down to the coast. The Church of St Leonards in Streatham can be traced right back to Anglo Saxon times. Streatham once boasted 12 cinemas and theatres ' the only one left is now the ODEON, although the White Horse pub sometimes screens films in its back room. The heyday of Streatham was the 1950s when the High Road was south London's premier shopping destination, Roger Moore resided at the splendid (now Grade II listed) modernist Pullman Court on Streatham Hill and Britain's first supermarket opened here. In the 70s and 80s Streatham hit the headlines with revelations of the comings and goings in Cynthia Payne's brothel. Today Streatham is heading for a second heyday with investment in the Hub leisure centre and house development and various other new build residential, retail and leisure spaces in the pipeline.

Need to know

Property guru Sarah Beeny lives in Streatham ' a pretty compelling endorsement for this up-and-coming area.

Consultation is under way on a large redevelopment scheme at Streatham Hill which will see us say goodbye Caesars nightclub and old Bingo Hall and hello new shopping centre and residential housing.

Shopping

As befits the longest high street in Europe, Streatham High Road has a vast array of shops. There are all the usual high street suspects plus the excellent Streatham Fruiterier, which despite its tiny size somehow always manages to have everything on your list, 24 hour chemist Westbury, craft shops, three DIY stores and a farmers' market outside the Odeon on the last Saturday of every month. And should all that fail to satisfy, Brixton Market's quirky shops and eateries are but a 10 minute bus ride away.

WALK FAR ENOUGH IN ANY DIRECTION IN STREATHAM AND YOU'RE SURE TO REACH A PARK.

Schools around Streatham

Got a question about Streatham?

We can help

Winkworth Streatham