If you’re addicted to scrolling through houses on Rightmove, you know only too well how many gems are scattered across the country.
Whether rich stories, quirky designs or innovative interiors you’ve never seen before, there are always a number of houses that stand out from the others.
We have discovered three incredible houses that are just right for you.
In fact, they are so unique that they list RightMove’s most unusual houses Liverpool Echo reports.
Rightmove real estate expert Miles Shipside said: “It is always fascinating when we come across the more unusual buildings on Rightmove, especially historic buildings or those with award-winning designs that people can use as inspiration for their own homes.”
Old sea fortress on the market for £ 2m
The first of the unusual houses that are looking for a new owner is the grain tower battery, just off the coast of the Isle of Grain.
This unique building dates from around 1855 and was planted on a promontory on the Isle of Grain that can only be reached at low tide.
The bomb-proof 150-year-old muzzle gun position, also known as the Grain Tower Battery, is located one kilometer off the Isle of Grain coast at the strategically important point where the Thames meets the Medway.
The original tower is similar in design to the Martello towers built in the early 19th century as a defense against Napoleon.
The property needs to be completely renovated, of course, but can be converted into almost anything (with the required building permit) – with real estate agents suggesting or offering a private residence, an offshore hotel, a houseboat community, an outdoor tracking center, a movie location, and a night club Casino.
In the Chrome Residential market, this property is only open to offers over £ 2m.
14-story tower with swimming pool and tennis court
This concrete towerThe listed property is dizzying and offers a unique view of the New Forest
The Sway Tower, also known as Peterson’s Folly, is a remarkable 14-story building in Hampshire that was offered for sale for £ 2.5m
It is considered the tallest reinforced concrete structure in the world and has a swimming pool and tennis court.
Described by real estate agents as a “unique opportunity”, they claim that it offers the best views in all of southern England when looking at the Panorama Solent and the Isle of Wight.
A list uploaded to RightMove said, “The property is currently used as a part-time bed and breakfast, although some further renovation and marketing work could turn the thriving business that the current owners have avoided due to their retirement years.”
The property has a swimming pool and tennis court and was built by Andrew Thomas Turton Peterson, who designed it himself with the help of engineer Rollo Massey.
Windmill complex that belongs to Grand Designs
Located high above the breathtaking landscape of South Downs in West Sussex This superbly renovated, listed windmill complex.
Clayton Windmills is on the market for a cool £ 3m and consists of a 19th century windmill and an attached round house, as well as a converted granary and a 20th century mill house, all on one and a half acres
The Clayton Windmills, known locally as Jack and Jill, are high above the village of Clayton, seven miles north of Brighton.
The house itself received two RIBA awards in 2017, including a Conservation Award.
The Mill House was originally built in 1963 for golf writer and broadcaster Henry Longhurst and designed by architect Peter Farley from Brighton Marina.
The entrance to the mill house is on the ground floor to an entrance hall with glazing and access to both aspects. On this level there are three bedrooms and a shower room, all to the left of the hallway and a utility room on the right.
An open staircase leads to the first floor, where there are two further bedrooms and a family bathroom. Most of this level is occupied by a spacious open kitchen, a dining and living room with oak parquet floors, a suspended wood stove and a considerable amount of glazing with incredible panoramic views.
On the second floor, a work area with a white-stained layer and glazing was created that looks directly onto the aluminum shell.
A walled courtyard connects the mill house and the granary, which was withdrawn after years of neglect and was surrounded by a new roof structure, with the remains of the original wood being preserved.
A tunnel, which is accessible via a dramatic black-tiled wall, is used as a wine shop and leads underground to the ‘Jack’ windmill.