Looking for an opportunity to run a business? Or apply for consent to convert a period property back into a family home? You don't need to defeat the Franco-Spanish fleet in order to put your own mark on the Lord Nelson Antique Centre!!
An imposing commercial building, currently run as an antique market but has previously been an established public house and would make a fantastic character filled home (subject to change of use and planning permissions) with residential element over located in a convenient position approximately six miles from the City of Hereford, with dual access onto a generous gravelled car park on the main Hereford to Brecon road, the A483. The property itself enjoys over 4200 sq ft of accommodation, and sits in just under 0.75 of an acre.
Bridge Sollers is a village and civil parish in Herefordshire, England, 6.2 miles west of Hereford, on the River Wye. The village has a 12th Century parish Church, St. Andrew's, which is a grade I listed building. Bridge Sollers takes its name from the surnames of a family connected with the parish. Simon de Brugge and Mary Solers. The first bridge was built at Bridge Sollers in 1896. Previously there had been a ferry system for crossing the river, and the nearest bridge was at Hereford. This bridge was replaced in 2004. Hereford is a cathedral city, civil parish and county town of Herefordshire, England. It lies on the River Wye, approximately 16 miles east of the border with Wales, 24 miles southwest of Worcester, and 23 miles northwest of Gloucester. With a population of 58,896, it is the largest settlement in the county. The name "Hereford" is said to come from the Anglo-Saxon "here", an army or formation of soldiers, and the "ford", a place for crossing a river. If this is the origin it suggests that Hereford was a place where a body of armed men forded or crossed the Wye. The Welsh name for Hereford is Henffordd, meaning "old road", and probably refers to the Roman road and Roman settlement at nearby Stretton Sugwas. Much of the county of Herefordshire was Welsh-speaking, as reflected in the Welsh names of many places in the county.