Three former grain silos have gone on sale for upwards of £200,000 - complete with planning permission to create a bespoke conversion.

Agents Hockeys of Wisbech say the former agricultural structures at Walsoken, on the outskirts of the town, could make way for "a truly exceptional living space" nestled within the Norfolk countryside.

They expect them to sell for between £200,000 and £250,000.

Eastern Daily Press: How the silos, which were used to store animal feed, look todayHow the silos, which were used to store animal feed, look today (Image: Zoopla)

"Situated on a generous plot spanning one acre, this three bedroom silo conversion offers a harmonious blend of rural tranquillity and contemporary living when converted," they posted on property portal Zoopla.

"The centrepiece of this remarkable property is the conversion and extension of traditional silos into a stunning residential dwelling, meticulously designed to offer modern comforts while preserving the charm of its agricultural heritage."

Plans have been agreed by West Norfolk council for a three-bedroom open plan property on the site at Rosalie farm, off Lynn Road, using each of the silos as a room.

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Eastern Daily Press: An aerial view of the site on Lynn Road, at WalsokenAn aerial view of the site on Lynn Road, at Walsoken (Image: Zoopla)

It came after two previous proposals were turned down over concerns regarding building new homes in the countryside.

A planning statement on behalf of the applicants, named in council papers as Mr and Mrs Clark, said: "Local policy states conversion to residential will only be considered where the existing building makes a positive contribution to the landscape, we believe these silo buildings are becoming a rarity in the countryside and this simple conversion will sympathetically blend new with old."

Eastern Daily Press: Looking across the fields towards the silosLooking across the fields towards the silos (Image: Zoopla)

Chartered town planner Martin Gaine told Mailonline it could be "a big benefit" to the future owner that the work of obtaining planning permission on this property had already been done.

"Planning permission for this new house did not come easy," he said. "Like many applications for new homes in the countryside, it took time, patience and perseverance, and a bit of good luck."