This web site has been designed to specifications provided by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).
All content is structured to the XHTML 1.0 Strict specification. Web site graphical styles use the W3C Cascading Style Sheet (CSS) 2 standard.
The Auctionmove Ltd web site includes a 'Site map' link on every page allowing fast navigation to all pages within the Auctionmove Ltd web site.
Auctionmove Ltd are proud to announce that this web site conforms to the W3C Accessibility Initiative, Double-A (WIA-AA) standard for accessibility. Conforming to the WIA-AA accessible standard goes above and beyond the Discrimination Act 1997, which currently governs the legal requirements for all public and private sector web sites.
If you feel an area of this site is inaccessible to you, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org, stating your concern. Alternatively you can write to us at:
Swan Business Centre
Head over to our new look Facebook pageJoin us on facebook to keep up to date with all the latest property news, Interact with people who are looking for property and interact with all the latest posts.
Latest Online Property Auction Salesauctionmove.co.uk are proud to announce the latest sales achieved by way of online property auction, the new way to buy and sell property.
Latest Sale: Meltham, Huddersfieldauctionmove.co.uk achieve yet another sale by way of an online property auction. A studio apartment in Meltham, Huddersfield becomes the latest property to sell.
Help! Sarah Beeny’s burrowing under homeSarah Beeny, the 'Property Ladder' presenter, feels 'bad' for her neighbours because she is about to embark on a basement conversion at her London home.
A terrace house for £1 or £250m – Britain's bizarre housing crisisNews in austerity Britain is not short on grotesque juxtapositions, but there was one this week that was just so spectacular that it couldn't pass without comment. In the same week, terrace houses were expected to change hands in different parts of the country for £250m and £1. That, respectively, is the most expensive housing ever sold in the UK, and some of the cheapest, were it not for councils' occasional tendency to give council estates to developers for free. What sort of urban landscape is it that has such things occurring at once, and what sort of places are these that are so astonishingly disparate in asking price?