Properties at The Lodge Apartments, Bromley

The Lodge Apartments at Sundridge Park, located adjacent to Grade I Listed building Sundridge Park Mansion, are four beautifully converted properties, forming part of this landmark address in the heart of Bromley. Each apartment has been meticulously designed providing sophisticated and luxurious interiors.

Steeped in history, The Mansion was the brainchild of Humphry Repton the eminent 18th century landscaper in collaboration with renowned Regency architect John Nash. A favourite haunt of Edward VII and Napoleon III for pheasant shoots until the estate was sold in 1901 paving the way The Sundridge Park Golf Club which opened in 1903 and remains to this day.

The main mansion house will be launching in Autumn 2018. Click here to find out more and register your interest.

New Build Properties for Sale at The Lodge Apartments, Bromley


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    The Lodge Apartments

    The Lodge Apartments at Sundridge Park, located adjacent to Grade I Listed building Sundridge Park Mansion, are four beautifully converted properties, forming part of this landmark address in the...


The Lodge Apartments, Bromley - Property Development Interior Design

  • General

    Each apartment has been meticulously designed providing sophisticated and luxurious homes, with careful attention paid to every detail of the interior finishes.

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    Bespoke deluxe kitchens, in a variety of finishes, have been carefully designed to suit the unique layout of each property.

  • Bathrooms

    Bathrooms are both contemporary and understated, featuring brick effect wall tiles providing clean and luxurious finishes. 


History of The Lodge Apartments, Bromley Development

Sundridge Park is said to have originated in 1200 and was the first estate to be farmed by the Bishop of Rochester. There is no evidence of a manor house from this period but it is likely that one existed somewhere within the park. The site was predominantly used for farming with large areas of woodland.

  • 1679

    The park passed through several hands until it was purchased by Thomas Washer of Lincoln Inn Fields in 1679 and it is likely that the first house on the estate was dated from this time. Repton’s Red Book of the estate confirms this theory and contains an illustration of the first house, a three-storey brick house of late 17th Century appearance. The estate stayed in the Washer family for over 100 years before it was sold by Thomas Washer’s great grandson in 1792.

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  • 1793

    The new owner of the estate, Mr. Edward George Lind, set about improving the site and hired the leading landscape architect Humphry Repton. A famous ‘Red Book’ was produced in 1793 which presented Repton’s findings and set out his recommendations to Mr Lind. Repton was critical of the existing building in terms of its size, location and style. Overall he considered it not worth improving and recommended that the building should be demolished and rebuilt. He also suggested that the landscaping should be converted from farmland to parkland, making it more fitting to a gentleman’s country seat.

  • 1796

    The estate was sold by Lind in 1796 but the new owner Claude Scott, a wealthy corn merchant, set about completing the work according to Repton’s Red Book. The old house was eventually demolished and a new one completed. William Angus records that John Nash became involved in the project on the recommendation of Repton. The duo had previously collaborated on various country house schemes between 1796 and 1800. However, their relationship became fraught over an argument related to the Brighton Pavilion and Nash abandoned the Sundridge project, leaving the mansion as an empty shell.

    Nash was replaced by Samuel Wyatt who completed the roof and undertook the grand interiors including the King’s Room where the ceiling was intricately painted and still remains today. Wyatt also created the coach house block , pleasure ground and open parkland. The collaboration between Nash and Repton on the Sundridge estate became a prime example of a picturesque design offering a romantic landscape.

    Sundridge Park The seat of Cluade Scott 800x500

  • 1830

    Between 1830 and 1869 the park changed hands multiple times with various additions made to the park and mansion including the constructions of a large conservatory, woodland grotto and ballroom. During this period pheasant rearing was introduced by Sir Samuel Edward Scott. Frequent guests during this period included the Prince of Wales and later King Edward VII.

  • 1901

    In 1901 the last Scott family member tried to sell the estate which marked a fundamental change of use from private estate to leisure. The Sundridge Park Golf club officially opened in 1903 and the remaining estate was leased as a hotel, which became extremely popular in the 1920s and 30s.

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  • 1956

    The hotel was closed during the Second World War and remained empty until 1955. The mansion reopened its doors in 1956 and was used to host residential management courses

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  • 1970

    The two storey Lodge House, adjacent to The Mansion, was built in the 1970s during the time when The Mansion was used as a training centre.

  • 2004

    Sundridge reopened as a hotel in 2004 until its closure in 2014.

  • 2014

    City & Country purchased the site.

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The Lodge Apartments
Willoughby Lane Bromley

Call 020 8315 5544
  • Viewings are currently taking place with our selling agent, to book your appointment please contact Langford Russell on 020 8315 5544.

Local Area


With The Glades’ Restaurant Terrace nearby, East Street is known as a cosmopolitan area offering both contemporary and traditional dining. Continued investment will see Bromley’s Town Centre be transformed with the new entertainment quarter south of the High Street. This will comprise of a new hotel, multiplex cinema and an array of family oriented eateries to complement the already comprehensive shopping facilities provided at The Glades which houses over 130 retail outlets. The open spaces of Bromley Park are also nearby as are the beautifully landscaped gardens at the Churchill Theatre.

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The Lodge Apartments are perfectly positioned close to Sundridge Park and Elmstead Woods stations providing services to London Bridge, Charing Cross and Cannon Street. Canary Wharf is less than 10 miles away and Junction 5 of the M25 is accessed via the A21. Bromley North Village is also within close proximity and has seen significant improvement.


 Travelling by rail from Sundridge Park

  • London Bridge - 27 minutes (via Grove Park)
  • Charing Cross - 38 miutes (via Grove Park)


Travelling by rail from Elmstead Woods

  • London Bridge - 23 minutes
  • Cannon Street - 29 minutes
  • Charing Cross - 27 minutes (via Bromley North)


Travelling by rail from Bromley South

  • Victoria - 18 minutes
  • Elephant & Castle - 17 minutes
  • Blackfriars - 25 minutes
  • St Pancras Intl - 42 minutes (via Victoria)
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