This London tube map shows how much property prices have risen over the last decade
- Credit: Archant
Golders Green was recorded as the tenth highest station overall
We’ve seen tube maps for scooters, walkers, coffee shops lovers and even a map that shows what the northern line would look like if it was actually northern.
But price comparison site Service Octopus have created a tube map showing how much property prices in the capital have changed over the last ten years.
By using Google Maps and Zoopla’s average house prices, the map reveals those industrious enough to buy a house near a tube station a decade ago, have seen average property values jump as much as £250,000 since.
The average cost of a home next to a tube station is now £827,814, up from £553,000 back in 2007.
Property prices in the likes of Golders Green (56 per cent) and St John’s Wood (55 per cent) top the list in north London. But when it comes to the capital as a whole, Bond street station recorded the highest property rise of 57 per cent.
The map also conveniently reveals the most profitable tube lines for homeowners, which are the Bakerloo, Victoria and Jubilee lines, with values rising by up to 57 per cent over the decade.
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Although not quite as impressive in growth, tracing the journey from Kings Cross St Pancras station (where prices have risen by 51 per cent) to High Barnet station (where prices have increased by 39 per cent) shows this branch of the northern line beginning to become more lucrative for those living nearby.