House for sale in Herent

In option

 425.000


Weggevoerdenstraat 29
3020 Herent

3
1
234 m²
689 m²
Waze

House for sale in Herent

In option

 425.000


Weggevoerdenstraat 29
3020 Herent

3
234 m²
689 m²

House for sale in Herent

Financial

Price
€ 425.000
Availability
At deed
Cadastral income
€ 1.400

Building

Surface livable
234,0 m²
Construction
Detached
Construction year
1994
Residency type
Private single family

Terrain

Surface lot
689,0 m²
Garden
Yes

Division

Cellar
Yes
Basemen
Yes
Terrace
No

Garage

Parking inside
1
Parking outside
2

Comfort

Furnished
No

Energy

EPC
286 kWh/m²
EPC class
C
Double glass
Yes
Heating type
Gas
Heater type
Individual

Urban planning information

Designation
Urban
Planning permission
Yes
Subdivision permit
No
Preemption right
No
Flood sensitive area
Not in flood area
Cadaster section
G
Cadaster number
401/00W014
Cadaster surface
689,0 m²

Certificates

Soil certificate
Yes
EPC unique code
20220708-0002637887-RES-1
Electricity inspection
Yes, not conform, 12 July 2022

Downloads

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Herent
About Herent

Herent certainly originated before the 9th century, when the parishes were divided. Herent already had its own aldermen and its own seal in the 13th century.

The mayor of Herent exercised jurisdiction and police supervision. He was also responsible for the villages of Veltem, Winksele, Tildonk, Korbeek-Dijle and Neerijse. Board meetings were held in an inn. The archives were kept in two cases in the tower of the "villagekomme."
Administratively, Herent depended on the Duchy of Brabant. The lordly families who acquired power there by purchase or inheritance never ruled for long.
In 1658, the Spanish king Philip IV donated Herent as a barony to René van Mol. In turn, the barons of Spangen inherited Herent. In 1687, King Charles II of Spain granted them the right to attach the name "of Spangen" to the name of the place. This remained so until the French Revolution in 1789.
The inhabitants often suffered from the wantonness of the bands of war. When the city of Leuven was besieged, the attacks were usually made from Herent. Military operations were facilitated by the suitable terrain.
The Convent of Bethlehem, with its spacious halls, provided an excellent residence for the military staff of the besiegers. The troops stayed between Mount Roesel and the village. This happened for the campaigns of Martin of Rossum in 1543, of William the Silent in 1572, of the Duke of Alençon in 1582, of Richelieu and the Prince of Orange in 1635 and of the French troops in 1694.
Only from 1713 did the area experience relative calm due to the Treaty of Utrecht. During the revolt of 1830-1831, there was a small skirmish on Mount Roesel. During the Ten-Day Campaign, the Dutch Second Division led by Charles Bernhard of Saxe-Weimar occupied Mount Yser and the Brusselsesteenweg in order to close the ring around Leuven in the direction of Brussels. See also Battle of Louvain (1831).
Until 1860, the population of Herent consisted almost exclusively of farmers. In the second half of the 19th century, the municipality became more industrialized. People also started working outside the municipality and commuting to Brussels, Leuven and Zaventem.

On January 1, 1977, the boroughs of Veltem-Beisem, Winksele and Herent became the merged municipality of Herent. Wijgmaal, until then part of Herent, was added to Leuven. Kelfs (between Wijgmaal and Haacht) went to Haacht. In an earlier plan regarding this merger, the municipality of Herent was also to be annexed to the city of Leuven. This was later abandoned.