Auction sign board goes up on The Block All Stars without any date
As the sun set on Tasman Street, Bondi, Friday evening, the first auction sign went up out front of one of the four The Block All Stars cottage offerings.
It's the cottage listed by Phil and Amity through 1st City Hasemer + Caldwell.Eyles Double Bay.
They've revealed their offering ahead of the pack.
Meanwhile. Ray White boss Brian White congratulated his Maroubra agent, Cameron Airlie, on Twitter today.
"About to have the real estate experience of his life! He's the agent for Josh & Jenna from TV's The Block," White tweeted.
McGrath agent Chris Volpatti was spotted undertaking diligence at Dan and Dani's cottage yesterday. His website gives the revealed bedroom image in the two bedroom, two bathroom offering.
BresicWhitney agent Seaton Jones has the offering of the tradesmen, Mark and Duncan, although his colleagues knew nothing when asked of his soon to be starring role.
The Phil and Amity offering is a three-bedroom cottage with two bathrooms and one loft study.
The signage has no auction date as The Block All Stars auction is only tentatively scheduled for Tuesday, March 19, with neighbours being advised recently of the provisional auction timetable countdown.
Property Observer understands it will be a by-invitation-only registered bidders onsite event.
The public open for inspections of all four offerings is also tentatively scheduled for Saturday, March 2, and Saturday, March 3, subject to Waverley Council approval. Unlike the initial 2003 series, there are now strict television filming approvals required by council.
The reality television show’s audience sat steady at 842,000 on Thursday night, the same as Wednesday night.
But it ranked, excluding news and current affairs, as the night’s third most popular show across the networks, which Property Observer gleans was its highest overall ranking so far this series.
The second room reveal will be this Sunday.
Download the Savills Australia iPad App
The Mark at Sydney's Central Park
The current policy solves a short-term problem by creating jobs in the building sector, but in the long run it is likely to place young first home buyers under financial pressure.