Summer Competition: WIN a £50 Amazon Gift Card

Placebuzz CompNothing goes better with summer than shopping, so we thought this was a great time for a competition. Our prize is a £50 Amazon Gift Card that can be used to get some pretty cool summer essentials!

There are two ways to enter:

1. Follow us on Twitter and RT this tweet:

2. ‘LIKE’ our Facebook Page

Good Luck!

Placebuzz competitions have the following Terms and Conditions:

-The prize on offer in this competition is 1 x £50 Amazon Gift Card
-There is only one entry per username
-Users can enter via Twitter & Facebook
-Entrants must be at least 18 years of age and must be a resident of the UK
-The competition is not open to employees associated with Placebuzz, and their associated companies or their immediate families.
-Prizes may not be transferred to any other person and there are no cash alternatives or alternative prizes available
-Winners will be randomly selected from all valid tweets, retweets and Facebook Page ‘Likes’
-The competition winners selected must respond within 7 days of confirmation to claim prize
-Placebuzz competitions are not endorced or sponsored by Facebook or Twitter.
-Competition end date is Thursday 31st July 2014 & the Winner will be announced on Friday 1st of August 2014
-Placebuzz reserves the right to close the competition early.


Want to live on ‘Prince George Street’? Properties command a royal price tag


  • Properties on a street bearing the name of Prince George are on average 16% more expensive than the local average
  • Buyers can expect to pay a premium of £110,187 for the privilege – 63% higher than the UK average house price 
  • In London, properties with the regal address are a third (33%) more expensive than the average house price in the capital 

Buy property on a street bearing the name of Prince George and you can expect to pay almost a fifth (16%) above the average for that postcode, according to new data by leading property search engine, [1].

The research, coinciding with Prince George’s 1st birthday on July 22, also reveals that a property with the little prince’s moniker costs on average £110,187 more (63%), than the average UK house price[2].

According to figures, properties on Prince George streets in London are 26% more expensive than average property prices in the same postcode, and a third (33%) pricier than the average London property[3].

For example, buyers purchasing property on Prince George Road in London’s trendy Stoke Newington will pay £599,464, which is almost 50% more than the average house price in the N16 postcode.

And, in south-west London, the trend continues. Buying a property on Prince George’s Road in Wimbledon costs £725,491, 28% more than the average SW19 home.

This gulf in price is not unique to London. In Portsmouth, houses on Prince George Street are on average £223,920, over a quarter more (26%) than the cost of a home with a P01 postcode (£177,860).

The following table shows a sample of Prince George streets across the UK:

Street City Average price of a house on a ‘Prince George’ road (£) Average price of a house in the same postcode (£) % Difference compared to average house in same postcode % Difference compared to UK average
Prince Georges Road, SW19 London £725,491 £567,430 + 28% + 322%
Prince George Road, N16 London £599,464 £404,611 + 48% + 248%
Prince George Avenue, N14 London £509,111 £378,652 + 34% + 196%
Prince George Street, PO1 Portsmouth £223,920 £177,860 + 26% + 30%
Prince George Drive, DE22 Derby £179,786 £169,654 + 6% + 5%
Prince George Street, ST10 Stoke onTrent £179,495 £160,566 + 12% + 5%
Prince George Avenue, SR6 Sunderland £173,000 £163,751 + 6% + 1%
Overall Average £281,222 16% 63%

Andy Hatoum, co-founder of, says: “By George! Clearly, buyers have to fork out a lot more for the privilege of living on a road steeped in royal history. The inflated price tag associated with living on a road named after the latest addition to the royal family is almost double in Portsmouth. The baby Prince is already boosting sales of baby clothes – does his regal influence extend to the property market too? It would seem so.”