UNIQUE PROPERTY BULLETIN

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Kaizen:

The philosophy of continual improvement along with how this impacted upon our efforts in helping you find that exceptional place to call home. We also had a little nervousness about moving from publishing the Bulletin from two-week to a longer frequency.

The quid pro quo to ameliorate going longer between publishing the main Bulletin was, and is, the promise to boost our new social media newsfeeds. We needn’t have been perturbed. Even just a few weeks in and they are evolving nicely.

Nose Myokensan Temple:

Nose Myokensan Temple is a Buddhist temple from the Nichiren sect temple which attracts many visitors on a new year's. Nose Myokensan Temple is on top of the beautiful Mt Myoken in Nose Osaka, where there are many large beech trees including some with a circumference of 2 meters. It is a very scenic journey from Kawanishi-noseguchi to Myoken-guchi, which is the full line of on a Noseden line, which was originally developed just for the trip to this temple.

Pole Land:

Australia’s iconic “Pole House”on the Great Ocean Road has been dropping jaws & panties since it was originally built in 1978. Looking more like a UFO than a house, this piece of architectural genius has intrigued passers by with it’s ‘out of this world’ design. The entire house is basically one big, open room looking out onto the ocean.

Duart Castle: When Eight Bells Toll

Duart Castle is effectively surrounded by the sea on three sides and is clearly visible to passengers travelling on the Oban to Craignure ferry. The original castle dates back to the 13th century although this was largely destroyed in 1691 as a consequence of the land war between Clan Campbell and Clan MacLean.

The Round House:

The Round House in Wilton, Connecticut was designed by the well-known architect Richard T. Foster, assisted by Philip Johnson in 1967 and became his own house. Floating 12 feet off the ground and 72 feet in diameter, the Round House is walled in glass, covered over and under with cedar shingles, and set on a cylindrical base retained by walls of stone. It features a security system, hardwood flooring, a separate guesthouse and an in-ground pool.

Cantick Head Lighthouse:

Cantick Head is a headland at the tip of the Walls peninsula attached to the Orkney island of Hoy. Surrounded by the sea, Cantick is flanked by the gentle waters of Kirk Hope to the north west, the notorious Pentland Firth to the south and overlooks both Cantick Sound and the southern entrance to Scapa Flow.

Cantick Head Lighthouse Compound is at the south east tip of Longhope which itself is at the south end of the island commonly referred to as Hoy. Hoy is one of Orkney’s south isles and its amenities include a junior secondary school, swimming pool, theatre/cinema, general store and post office. There are many places of scenic and archaeological interest and the island is connected to the Orkney mainland by the regular roll-on, roll-off ferries. Interested parties should note that the Northern Lighthouse Board have retained ownership of the lighthouse and the building to the side of the lighthouse together with access to both and including the use of a helicopter pad.