Lutwyche is located just 5kms north of the Brisbane CBD and is mainly a residential suburb with a number of heritage listed sites as well. Lutwyche is a popular suburb to reside in for families, professionals and singles.
Pure Real Estate is a specialist agency in Property Management and Sales and is looking for more properties in Lutwyche and its surrounding suburbs.
We value your Lutwyche property and want to help you make the most out of it. If you are considering renting, buying or selling, Pure Real Estate can help with all your real estate needs.
Property Management – Our Property Managers understand that your Lutwyche property plays a big role in your life, and we strive to offer exceptional and affordable comprehensive property management services to ensure your relationship with Pure Real Estate is a rewarding experience.
Sales – Our Sales Agents understand that the process of buying and selling can be an emotional and stressful time. We will keep you well informed through the whole process to give you peace of mind and to ensure our Sales Agents are achieving the best results for you.
Contact us today if you are looking for a Property Manager or Sales Agent for your property and experience the Pure Real Estate difference.
Lutwyche has a variety of amenities including the Lutwyche Shopping Centre, various parks, the Kedron Brook Bikeway closeby and easy access to schools in neighbouring suburbs.
Lutwyche provides a number of public transport options including frequent bus services along Lutwyche Road and the Northern Busway, a bus-only road. Wooloowin Train Station is also situated just a few minutes away. Holidays, business travel and weekend escapes are made easy with access to the Airport Link, a tunnelled toll road connecting to the East-West Arterial Road which leads to the Brisbane Airport.
Lutwyche, a residential suburb on Lutwyche Road, immediately south of Kedron Brook, is five km north of central Brisbane. It was named after Alfred Lutwyche, a judge of the Supreme Court of New South Wales who was appointed to Moreton Bay upon Queensland being granted self-government in 1859. Lutwyche settled at Kedron Lodge, Nelson Street, Kalinga, overlooking Kedron Brook and donated land on Lutwyche Road for St Andrew’s Church of England (1866).
The year after Lutwyche’s arrival the Enoggera Creek was bridged, providing a northerly road from Brisbane via Bowen Bridge Road and Lutwyche Road. The road was the start of the route to the Gympie gold field (1867), as well as carrying traffic in the opposite direction from several brickworks in Lutwyche. A post office was opened in 1874.
Lutwyche was under the Shire (later Town) of Windsor (1887), and the council’s offices, quarry and school of arts were on the main road just south of present-day Lutwyche; at the time they were considered to be in Lutwyche, which extended as far south as the Windsor State School.
A tram service ran from Brisbane to Bowen Bridge, and in 1914 it was extended up Lutwyche Road nearly to Kedron Brook. The Wooloowin primary school, just beyond the northern boundary of Lutwyche, was opened in the same year. Before the extension of the tram service Lutwyche’s population was about 700 people, and Lutwyche Road had a scattering of houses and local shops, a Methodist church (1874) near Wesley Street, and the Kedron Park Hotel near the Anglican church as the road approached Kedron Brook. By the early 1920s there were many more shops and, the Imperial Picture Palace north of Stoneleigh Street. The post office, closed in 1901, was re-opened in 1918. West of Lutwyche Road residential development was assisted by the opening of the tramline to Grange, along Maygar Street, in 1928.
During the global Covid-19 pandemic, working remotely from home was quickly implemented for a large number of businesses in order to survive during the crisis. Employers and also employees were able to test how this new method of work would actually ‘work’ and assess any impacts on the business and sustainability. Face-to-face meetings became a thing of the past and were replaced with Zoom meetings or similar and the commute to work was now taking just a few seconds with a short walk down the hallway to the home office. Things changed so quickly and many businesses were realising the benefits of their cloud-based software that enabled them to continue to conduct business with minimal disruptions to their stakeholders during the challenging Covid-19 times. Some employees could not wait to return to the office environment, while others were enjoying the new work/life balance and benefits. With Covid-19 restrictions starting to ease, there is a lot of talk that employees will be negotiating more flexible working options once they return to their old way of work in the actual office and they may even negotiate some days working from home or permanent work from home options. This flexibility gives opportunity for …