HOUSE-HUNTERS have been left stunned after spotting the state of a £300,000 property that has been put on the market.
The three-bedroom property in Orpington, south-east London was described by agents selling the property as just “requiring modernisation” – despite the house looking completely trashed.
Images of the semi-detached house show a crumbling exterior with boarded up windows and rubbish scattered across the front drive.
Inside the kitchen appears to have been completely ransacked with cupboard doors missing, electrics ripped from the walls, and the entire worktops and flooring covered in rubble and rubbish.
A mattress lays in the midst of chaos in the desecrated living room where holes have been ripped through the walls.
Dust, paper, rubble and glass from the smashed windows lay across the dirty floors.
The bedrooms upstairs have holes in the floorboards which have been ripped up and brackets across the windows.
The cistern of the toilet has also been destroyed and it appears the glass at the front of the shower has been smashed.
And the overgrown garden area is in well need of some TLC and a skip to get rid of all the discarded items.
The property was listed for auction last month with an eye-watering guide price of £300,000 but went unsold.
Online browsers took to social media to comment on the high price tag, with many describing the property as a “sh**hole”.
One said: “£300,000 for a house that needs extensive work and is clearly in a rough area? The house next door is also a sh**hole, no one would want to live there.”
Another said: “I appreciate the arrow telling me which one of the two s**t hole properties I’d be buying.”
A third said: “It’s a street with a massive traveller camp at one end. I was looking to buy in the area 20 years ago and got sent down there by estate agents and most of the houses were burnt out.”
Another said: “People must try though the next door looks like it has new windows.”
Auctioneers Barnard Marcus describe the house online as: Freehold two floor semi-detached house requiring modernisation,
“Full vacant possession.”
They added: “Prospective purchasers and bidders attend properties entirely at their own risk.
“Particular care should be taken when accessing cellars, attics, exterior grounds and outbuildings and boundaries.
“All non-conducted inspections of vacant sites should be made in daylight hours only and entry into such sites is entirely at the viewers risk.”