Happy Customers

"We were really pleased with the service we received and it did exactly as it said on the tin. Dad is now out of hospital and has cash in the bank, which has meant he can see his Grandchildren enjoy their inheritance."

Mr B, Burnley, Lancashire

"We’ve recently had our 2nd child and so decided that we needed to upsize both house and garden to accommodate our growing family. Having come across National Homebuyers website and reading the positive testimonials and reviews; we decided to make and enquiry and see if it was a service that would assist us. From the […]"

Mr G, Great Sankey

Sell your House Fast in Newcastle upon Tyne

Are you looking to sell your house fast in Newcastle? National Homebuyers guarantee a swift cash offer for properties in Newcastle & the surrounding areas

Are you looking for a quick sale for your house in Newcastle? Here at National Homebuyers, we provide a easy and stress-free property purchasing service for Newcastle and the surrounding areas. We offer an individual, no obligation valuation for your home and guarantee that a quick cash offer will be made, regardless of condition or location, and irrespective of your reasons for selling.

So, if you want to sell your property without the hassle of dealing with estate agents, contact National Homebuyers’ Newcastle-upon-Tyne representatives on 08000 443 911 or request a call back by click on the above icon.

Regardless of where your property is located we buy any house anywhere in the UK.

Newcastle upon Tyne

Newcastle upon Tyne, almost ubiquitously referred to by its abbreviated name, Newcastle, is a major city and metropolitan borough in Tyne and Wear in the North East of England that has a population of around 260,000 within its city limits and around 880,000 living in the wider conurbation in which it is located.

Newcastle House Prices

House prices plummeted following the financial crisis and subsequent housing market crash and, despite intermittent anomalies, continued to fall up until the end of last year. The local market has since recovered, with the current rate of annual house price inflation standing at a steady 3.63%. Still, this figure itself is clearly nothing like the meteoric rates of growth witnessed in other parts of the country and it must also be borne in mind that these risings began at a low level of value caused by the drop in house prices ongoing since April 2007.

Additionally, given the probable impending reigning in of the government’s Help to Buy scheme, the tougher rhetoric and stricter restrictions and rules emanating from the Bank of England as of late, the general pattern of decreasing demand pointed to by the most recent national data and the increasing anxiety in relation to the imminence of increasing interest rates, chances are there is not likely to be a house price boom in Newcastle in the near future.

Newcastle Culture & Attractions

Newcastle’s nightlife regularly places in the top ten of various reviews of nocturnal hotspots in the UK, Europe and even the world. Newcastle has a proud theatrical history and the Theatre Royal on Grey Street is the city’s largest theatre. Newcastle is also home to the largest independent library in the country outside London, The Literary and Philosophical Society of Newcastle upon Tyne, and several museums, galleries and concert venues. Newcastle is, in many ways,  the commercial, educational and, along with Gateshead, the cultural centre of the North East.

It would be difficult to refer to the culture of Newcastle upon Tyne without mentioning the city’s Premier League football team, Newcastle United. Although speedway and rugby are also relatively popular in Newcastle, The Magpies have represented a virtual religion for many a Geordie since the club was established in 1892.

Newcastle Tradition & History

Originally founded as Pons Aelius by the Romans in the 2nd Century, The Saxons named the settlement Monkchester. Thanks to repeated raids Viking raids and the destruction wrought by William I as part of the Harrying of the North, the settlement was essentially destroyed. The Conqueror’s son Robert Curthose began construction of a wooden fortification there in 1080 – the new castle from which the city takes it name.

England’s Mediaeval fortress of the north, a major printing centre with a strong literary and philosophical culture during the 18th and an shipbuilding and coal industry powerhouse and important engineering and industrial hub during the 19th and early 20th centuries, Newcastle has featured heavily in the collective history of the north of England.