House hunters attended a VIP launch event - complete with red carpet – to reserve homes at a national housebuilder’s new Warwickshire location.
Bovis Homes colleagues Kate Beswick, Paul Bennison and Tania Morgan at Semele Park in Radford Semele
Potential buyers, who had already registered their interest in the very impressive properties being built at Bovis Homes’ Furrowfields location in Bishop’s Itchington, enjoyed Champagne and canapes at a special event held at nearby Semele Park development in Radford Semele.
A total of 84 homes are being built at Furrowfields, 55 private market and 29 designated as affordable properties to be managed by a registered housing provider.
The new homes at Furrowfields are now available for all house hunters to reserve off plan, and Adrian Wood, area sales director at Bovis Homes, said: “The evening at Semele Park was fantastically well attended with great feedback from visitors.
“Home hunters were enquiring in droves about our Furrowfields location, and our experienced sales team were on hand to answer any queries they had.
“This was followed by a great public launch at the weekend, and we are already excited about the momentum building around Furrowfields.”
Adrian was joined at the VIP event by Bovis Homes regional marketing manager Paul Bennison and sales advisors Kate Beswick, Tania Morgan and Andrea Butterworth.
Customers were guided around a show home, showing the design and quality that will be available at Furrowfields, and provided with extra information on the new location in the sales information centre.
Bovis Homes sales advisor Andrea Butterworth, left, at Semele Park
Bovis Homes are building one to five-bedroom homes at Furrowfields, including bungalows, in line with local housing need. The housebuilder is also spending more than £500,000 in the community as part of the planning agreement, in areas including healthcare, education and recreation.
Plans also include provision for a village green, other areas of open space and a ‘biodiversity offset area’ ensuring all existing wildlife in the area will also have a new home at the location.
The development also sees the preservation of an ancient ‘ridge and furrow’ field on the site, which gives the location its name. Ridge and furrow is an archaeological phenomenon created by a system of ploughing used during the Middle Ages.