Cricket star Ben Cutting sells brand new Brisbane home

0

- Advertisement -

Erin Holland and Ben Cutting at the house in Cannon Hill, which they have just sold for $1.06m. Picture: Tara Croser.

CRICKET star Ben Cutting has sold his Brisbane new-build for just over $1 million as he makes moves to get ahead in the property game.

The Brisbane Heat all-rounder, alongside his television presenter/model girlfriend Erin Holland, has been trying to sell the luxury home in Cannon Hill since June last year.

This home at 28 Stanton St, Cannon Hill, has just sold for $1.06m.

After going through two previous agents and failing to sell at auction, the Hamptons-style property at 28 Stanton Street has finally changed hands for $1.06 million.

RELATED: Ben Barba looks to offload Brisbane house

Records show Cutting purchased the 405sq m block of land for $530,000 in 2017.

Construction on the home began in November 2017 by Valeco Homes construction manager Trent Purcell.

The back of the house at 28 Stanton St, Cannon Hill.

Selling agent Frank Lombardi of Place – Kangaroo Point said the property had sold to a young family from the Wynnum/Manly area.

Mr Lombardi said the home attracted 40 groups during the sales campaign and he received five offers for it.

The outdoor entertaining area of the home.

“Being the third agent in, I was surprised with the numbers I had through it,” Mr Lombardi said.

“Cannon Hill’s just such a popular area.

“There’s lots going on, with the East Village (development) starting to come together, and it’s a good family area with really good schools.”

Brisbane Heat star Ben Cutting and former Miss World Australia Erin Holland at Metricon Stadium on the Gold Coast after a Big Bash game.

Even though he plans to have a few more years on the field, Cutting is looking to a future in property development.

The 31-year-old has his home at Hawthorne, an investment property at Morningside and another house he built at Cannon Hill.

The ensuite in the house at 28 Stanton St, Camp Hill.

“Playing cricket doesn’t last forever, unfortunately,’’ he told The Courier-Mail.

“Many finish up playing in their mid-30s.

“I’d like to run this business on the side of cricket and eventually the business will overtake cricket so it’s a seamless transition.”

MORE: Eyesore or renovation makeover?

The living room in the house.

Leave A Reply

Your email address will not be published.