Non Traditional Houses In Calderdale

This article was first published by Calderdale Council.

Definition of Non-Traditional Housing

What is Traditional Housing?
Usually, houses and flats are traditionally built.  By this we mean constructed of brick and tile,  brick and slate,  stone and slate, render and tile, render and slate or even timber frame, depending on which part of the country you are from.
What is Non-Traditional Housing?
Non-traditional housing construction can be classed as construction techniques that utilise systems of building, focused on speed and economy of construction.  It is the sort of construction that is used where a great deal of housing is required quickly, so it was often used by local authorities to mass build. 

History of Non-Traditional Housing

House-building had virtually ceased during the four years of the Great War, 1914 – 1918.  Prior to this, changes in housing construction had been relatively gradual, allowing plenty of time for assessing the performance in use of materials and components brought together in a novel way. 

After WWI
During World War 1 our housing stock had been bombed and demolished, leaving the country with fewer houses.  There had also been a lack of maintenance over the war years, as the workforce had been at war.  Upon the return of the armed forces houses were needed quickly.  Replacement and renewal of housing was a major issue with an acute shortage of housing. This was when the use of pre-fabrication for house building was first seen in the UK in significant numbers.  1918 was the starting point for non-traditional house building. The building industry at the time was seriously affected by a shortage of skilled labour and essential materials due to the war effort.  However, of the total 4.5 million houses erected in Great Britain between 1919 and 1939, the number built by new methods was comparatively small.  It is difficult to say precisely how many non-traditional dwellings were built during this period, but the figure is probably less than 250 000, with the vast majority for Local Authority use.  In general, the pace of innovation took over and house-builders entered unchartered territories.

After the Second World War
The Second World War brought an even greater demand for the rapid construction of new dwellings.  In addition to the need to rebuild homes damaged as a result of the war, the Government had other objectives that were set out in a white paper in 1945, to provide a separate dwelling for any family who wanted one and to complete the slum clearance programme started before the war. After the Second World War there was a surplus of steel and aluminium production, and an industry in need of diversification.  These factors drove the move towards the use of prefabrication, as a result many new varieties of concrete, timber framed and steel framed systems emerged.  Whilst most systems were intended to provide permanent or long-term housing a few were intended only as emergency or temporary solutions.

Development of UK Housing Systems

Development of UK House Building Systems
Throughout the 1940s, 1950s and 1960s important changes in house construction were taking place with considerable attention focussed on productivity and new methods of production. The philosophy shifted towards that of Industrialised building. This is based on the principle that as much work as possible is transferred from the site to the factory leaving a simple assembly system to be carried out on site. Off-site manufacturing shifts the entire house-building process into the factory, cutting down on time and gets around the problem of the shortage of skilled labour.
After the war years the types of construction included large panel construction, Wimpey no fine concrete construction, Airey houses and some high rise buildings.  1954 was a high water mark for housing production in the UK, with just under 350 000 dwellings completed.  From then on, output dropped steadily, before stabilising at a plateau of around 300 000 in 1960.

During the 1950’s high rise construction was gathering pace.  There was a lot of enthusiasm for, and confidence in industrialised building by those promoting it.  The bias was now towards high and medium rise flats, a pattern which was to continue right through to 1975.  However, a large section of the public remained suspicious about ‘modern building’, particularly high rise construction, whether it was an industrialised building system or not.  The subsidy reforms of 1967 effectively rang the death-knell for the tower block, sealed by the partial collapse of Ronan Point, a high rise, 22-storey large panel construction, in 1968.
During the 1960s another approach to construction also gained popularity. Of the great variety of approaches taken, it was found that improvements in productivity could be realised by simplifying (or ‘rationalising’) the design and construction of traditional buildings to produce the Rationalised Traditional Construction, known as ‘Rat-Trads’.  They had masonry cross-walls with the front and rear elevations in-filled with storey-height timber framed panels.  Dimension and details were standardised.

Another type of construction used during the 1960s and 1970s was volumetric construction which involved producing buildings as a number of boxes that are connected on site.  This usually involved lightweight frame constructions of either timber or metal and some pre-cast concrete systems and pre-cast volumetric concrete systems were also used.

In the late 1970s and 1980s steel, timber and concrete systems continue with timber framed construction dominating until a dramatic downturn in popularity following adverse TV coverage. In the early 1980s an episode of World in Action was severely critical of a small group of timer framed dwellings in the West of England.  The gist of the programme was that the dwellings were not watertight, and that the inevitable consequence had been early development of decay in parts of the structure.  It implied that these dwellings might be typical of all timber frame construction, and that many more owners of such homes could expect severe problems in the future and accordingly timber frame could not be considered a suitably robust means of construction.  A survey of more than 400 dwellings, many in areas of severe weather exposure, found no evidence of decay and the catalogue of failures predicted by the programme never materialised.  But the damage was done and this area of the market collapsed because of the programme and the idea of homes from the factory was to lie dormant for the next 15 years.

1974 saw major changes in Building Regulations and very few new systems were developed after that date.   The range of systems and construction techniques used has been extremely varied, with over 500 systems used between 1919 and 1976.

Performance of non-traditional Housing

Although age, wear, lack of maintenance and misuse take their toll and make buildings look rather poor, many non-traditional housing systems initially provided quite pleasant looking homes, and a good number remain so.  In general most non-traditional housing systems have performed well from a structural point of view, although some problems developed with a number of system-built dwellings.
By the 1980s some fundamental problems affecting structural stability and durability began to emerge in some of the concrete system built houses.  The problems occurred, because of either carbonation, or the presence of chlorides in the concrete which resulted in the corrosion of steel.
Overall, the majority of non-traditional dwellings have provided levels of performance not very different from many traditionally built dwellings of the same age.  However, there are inherent defects with several systems.  Some dwellings may be beyond economic repair.

The Housing Defects Act 1984

Whilst some properties have been successful, others suffer from basic design faults.  The BRE (Building Research Establishment) was commissioned by the Government in the early 1980s to assess a range of house types whose condition was causing concern.  Defects were discovered in the design and construction of a number of house types designed and built before 1960 and these were subsequently designated as inherently defective under the Housing Defects Legislation.

The Housing Defects Act 1984 (now incorporated into the Housing Act 1985)(since repealed in Scotland) was introduced to deal with these problems.   The Act made provision of grants to homeowners wishing to bring their properties up to a mortgage able standard.  Owners’ were entitled to government assistance for a 10 year period from 1984.  Houses subject to assistance were covered by a PRC certificate. Unfortunately the Government ceased to fund the scheme in the 1990s and it lapsed.   
One of the main problems with non-traditional houses whether defective or not, is that the mortgage companies such as banks or building societies refused to lend money against them to potential buyers.  Under the Right to Buy, it was the tenant who required a mortgage and amendments to the properties were required in order to get it, even though in many cases there was nothing physically wrong with the properties.  Therefore, over the years, there has been the need to convert non-traditional housing into traditional housing to improve borrowing opportunities.

The National Home Building Council (NHBC) still keep a list of the firms that will undertake work to the PRC scheme standard and for some people with a PRC constructed home, this is a route to mortgageability.
Housing organisations and associations with large amounts of stock also required properties to be brought up to a more modern standard for thermal efficiency, which normally involved a cladding system along with checks on structural elements.  Some properties have even had to be practically re-built, which can be very difficult and would be almost as costly as building from scratch.

Fuel Poverty & Non-Traditional Housing

The Centre for Sustainable Energy (CSE) carried out an investigation into non-traditionally constructed homes and identifying the risk of fuel poverty for residents.  The CSE was commissioned to undertake the study for the Hard-to-Treat Homes sub-group of the Energy Efficiency Partnership for Homes (EEPfH).  The study used the House Condition Survey data to calculate fuel poverty risk.  Standard Assessment Procedure (SAP) ratings were first calculated for each non-traditional housing type and then running costs were compared with published data on general income distribution.

52 Local Authorities with significant numbers of non-traditional housing were identified as study areas.  Whilst Calderdale wasn’t one of them, Leeds, Bradford and Wakefield were. 

The findings were that overall, low-rise non-traditional housing is more energy efficient than traditional masonry dwellings with solid walls, but less so than traditional cavity wall housing.  Of the main types of construction, non-traditional, medium and high-rise flats have the highest SAP ratings, despite a significant proportion of inefficient dwellings.

Based on the ‘full-income’ definition of fuel poverty, levels of fuel poverty are generally higher in both low-rise and high-rise non-masonry dwellings than in other forms of construction, with the exception of traditional masonry dwellings with solid walls.

The research of potential case studies found that significant levels of improvement have been and continue to be carried out on all non-traditional stock.  Findings suggest that good practice would require stock owners to thermally improve the walls through external cladding or replacement, insulation of roof or loft spaces and replacing inefficient central heating.


Types of Non-Traditional Housing in Calderdale
All Non-Traditional House construction types fall into one of the following four categories:

Metal Framed Houses  (M)
Pre-Cast Concrete Houses (P)
In-situ concrete Houses  (S)
Timber & framed Houses (T)

There are over 500 different non-traditional construction types used in the country between 1919 and 1976.  Other types of non-traditional housing include caravans, mobile homes, park homes and houseboats.

According to the publication Non Traditional Houses – Identifying Non-Traditional Houses in the UK: 1918 – 75, there were 11 different types of Non-Traditional House Constructions used in Calderdale:

BISF Type A1
Lowton Cubitt
Trusteel 3M
Trusteel MK II
Airey (Designated Defective England & Wales)
Newland (Designated Defective England & Wales)
Tarran Temp Bungalow (Designated Defective England & Wales)
Wimpey No-Fines
Rowcon Type II

Details of the different types of construction used in Calderdale

B.I.S.F Type A1 House

  • AKA: BISF.
  • Manufactured by British Iron & Steel Federation and British Steel Homes Ltd. 
  • Period built: 1944 – 50.
  • Number built: 35 000.
  • Designers:  Frederick Gibberd & Engineer Donovan Lee.

Identification Characteristics

  • 2-storey, semi-detached and terraced houses.
  • Shallow pitch gable roof covered with profiled asbestos cement sheets.
  • External walls rendered to first floor level & vertically profiled steel sheets above.
  • Large ground floor windows.
  • PS trims to windows and doors.
  • Some houses have single storey lean-to structure at gable wall

Surveyors Notes

  • Minor to severe corrosion of RSA and RSC stanchions, particularly at bases and corners.Minor to severe corrosion of sheeting rails.
  • Cracking of ground floor slabs, particularly at corners.
  • Corrosion of metal lathing and failure of render.
  • Corrosion of profiled steel sheets and steel flashings.
  • Corrosion of cast-iron flue pipes and metal cowling.
  • Deterioration of profiled asbestos cement sheet roof cover.

Lowton Cubitt House

Photograph of  a row of Lowton Cubitt Houses, Fall Spring Gardens, Elland.
  • AKA: Cubitt, LC, LC System & Modulow. 
  • Manufacturers: Cubitts Construction Systems Ltd and Lowton-Cubitt Housing Ltd. 
  • Period Built: 1964 – 1970s.
  • Number Built: 3700.
  • Designer: Lowton Construction Group.

Identification Characteristics

  • 2-storey terraced houses.
  • Medium pitch gable roof covered with interlocking concrete tiles.
  • External walls of tile hanging, PVC shiplap boarding, or render.
  • Brick panels at separating wall.
  • Gable wall of brick throughout, or mathematical tiles to eaves level, and vertical timber boarding at apex.
  • Brick or mathematical tiles returned around front and rear walls.
  • Some dwellings have integral garages and utility rooms on ground floor giving appearance of 3-storey house.

Surveyors Notes

  • Minor to moderate corrosion of RSC frame and RS hollow box stanchions, particularly at external wall bases located below DPC.
  • Damaged, loose or missing holding down bolts.
  • Vertical and horizontal cracking of gas concrete panels, particularly in separating wall.
  • Rain penetration at infill panel-brick joints.
  • (The system was also used for flats)

Trusteel 3M House

  • Also known as: Trusteel. 
  • Manufacturer: Trusteel Corporation (Universal) Ltd. 
  • Period Built: 1966 -76.
  • Number built: 17 000.
  • Designers: M R Park and C R Stapleford.

Mixenden Road, Halifax

Identification Characteristics:

Identification Characteristics:

  • Bungalows, 2-storey semi-detached and terraced houses.
  • Shallow pitch gable roof or monopitch covered with interlocking concrete tiles or slates or flat roof covered with asphalt.
  • External walls of brick, concrete panel, tile hanging or shiplap timber boarding throughout or in combination.
  • Steelwork visible in roof space.

Surveyors Notes

  • Superficial corrosion of cold RSC stanchions, particularly at bases.
  • Superficial corrosion of steel lintels over doors and windows.
  • DPC near or below ground level.
  • Debris and mortar droppings in cavity bottom.
  • Condensation and mould growth in living areas and roof space.
  • Damaged, loose of missing roof tiles and flashings
  • Inadequate fire stopping of separate wall.
  • Flue pipes misaligned, poor support and missing sections.
  • (The system was also used for flats)

Notes for surveyors:

Trusteel MK II

Image of Trusteel House
  • Also known as:  Minox or Trusteel.  
  • Manufacturer: Trusteel Corporation (Universal) Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1946 – 66.
  • Number Built: 20 000.
  • Designer: C R Stapleford.

Woodbrook Rd, Halifax

Identification Characteristics

  • Bungalows, chalet bungalows and 2-storey detached, semi-detached and terraced houses.
  • Medium pitch hipped or gable roof covered with plain or interlocking concrete tiles.
  • External walls of brick, plain or harled (pebbledash) render, tile hanging or shiplap boarding throughout or in combination.
  • Steelwork visible in roof space.

Surveyors Notes

  • Severe corrosion of steel lattice stanchions, particularly at bases
  • Severe corrosion of steel lintels and sill supports.
  • DPC’s near or below ground level.
  • Debris and mortar droppings in cavity bottom.
  • Sulfate attack to concrete ground floor slab.
  • Corrosion of galvanised windows.

Airey – Designated Defective

  • Also known as:  Airey new improved duo-slab house.
  • Manufacturer: W Airey & Sons Ltd / R Costain Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1945 – 55. 
  • Number Built: 26 000. 
  • Designers: Frederick Gibberd.

Westfield, Hebden Bridge.

Identification Characteristics:

Identification Characteristics

  • 2-storey semi-detached houses.
  • Medium or steep pitch hipped or gable roof covered with tiles or flat roof covered with bituminous felt.
  • External walls of exposed aggregate PRC panels throughout with upper panels oversailing lower panels.
  • Splayed PRC corner panels.
  • Tile hanging or horizontal timber boarding to gable apex.

Surveyors Notes

  • Cracking of PRC columns.
  • Water penetration through PRC panels.
  • High chloride content in PRC panels.


  • Manufacturer: Kencast Buildings Ltd.
  • Period Build 1960’s.
  • Number Built: 1000

Bungalow – Oswestry

Identification Characteristics:

Identification Characteristics

  • Detached and semi-detached bungalows.
  • Medium Pitch gable roof covered with slates or tiles.
  • External walls rendered throughout.
  • Tile hanging at gable apex.
  • Some bungalows have vertical timber boarding below some front wall window.

Surveyors Notes

Hairline cracking between components

N.B: Whilst publications lead us to believe there were Kencast houses constructed in Calderdale, none have actually been identified. 

Newland – Designated Defective in England & Wales

Tarran Newland non traditional house @ bisf
  • Also known as: Tarran-Newland.
  • Manufacturer: Tarran Industries Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1944 – 56.
  • Number Built: 8000 (included Dorran, Myton, Newland & Tarran)

The Newlands, Sowerby

Identification characteristics

  • 2-storey semi-detached terraced houses.
  • Shallow pitch gable roof covered with tiles or profiled asbestos cement sheets.
  • External walls of narrow storey height PRC panels.
  • Gable wall apex of asbestos cement sheets.
  • Flat canopy over recessed front door.

Surveyors Notes

  • Cracking and spalling of columns, panels and kerb units.
  • Appreciable differences in carbonation rates measured both internally and externally
  • Sometimes significant levels of cast-in chloride.

An advert from 1948, for 100 new Tarran-Newland houses in Halifax!

Advert from 1948, for 100 new Tarran-Newland houses in Halifax!

Tarran Temporary Bungalow – Designated Defective in England & Wales

  • Also known as: Prefab, Tarran, Tarran Mark IV.
  • Manufacturer: Tarran Industries Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1944 – 56.
  • Number Built: 8000 (included Dorran, Myton, Newland and Tarran).

Wadsworth Ave, Todmorden

Identification Characteristics:

Identification Characteristics:

  • Detached bungalows.
  • Shallow pitch gable roof covered with profiled asbestos cement sheets.
  • External walls of storey height aggregate-faced PRC panels throughout.
  • Metal cowl to chimney.

Surveyors Notes

  • High rates of carbonation of internal surface of PRC panels.
  • Low rates of carbonation of external surface of PRC panels.
  • High rates of carbonation and low levels of chloride in PRC corner columns.
  • Cracking and spalling of PRC panels and columns.
  • Softening and rot of timber kerb.

Wimpey No-Fines

  • Also known as:  Butterfly, Butterfly No-Fines, Formwall, Gateshead butterfly, Gateshead No-Fines, No-fines, Wimpey, Wimpey W6M.
  • Manufacturer: George Wimpey & Co. Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1940’s – 1970’s.
  • Number built: 300 000.

Wimpey No-Fines Flats, Sandhall Lane Pellon, Halifax

Identification Characteristics

  • Bungalows and 2-storey semi-detached and terraced houses.
  • Medium pitch hipped or gable roof covered with tiles, or flat or shallow valley roof covered with bituminous felt of asphalt.
  • External walls of render throughout, or to front and rear walls and flank wall of brick.
  • Precast concrete corbel to gable end eaves.
  • Some dwellings have front bay windows.

Surveyors Notes

  • Vertical cracking of no-fines concrete external walls.
  • Horizontal cracking of render above window drips.
  • Scarcity and corrosion of wall ties to brick cladding.
  • Low to high rates of carbonation of dense aggregate concrete ring beams.
  • (The system was also used for flats)

Rowcon Type I

  • Also known as: Rowcon.
  • Manufacturer: Rowlinson construction Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1961 – 70.
  • Number Built: 1700.

Identification Characteristics:

Identification Characteristics:

  • 2-storey terraced houses.
  • Medium pitch gale roof covered with tiles or flat roof covered with bituminous felt.
  • Front and rear external walls of painted plywood with brick piers at separating walls.
  • Gable wall of brick or concrete blocks returned around corners.
  • Some houses have concrete block pier at separating wall.

Surveyor Notes

  • Localised wetting of bottom rail of timber frames and adjacent cladding.
  • Localised decay of door and window frames.
  • Voids in concrete fill in separating wall.
  • No breather membrane to external wall timber frame panels.

Whilst publications lead us to believe there were Rowcon houses constructed in Calderdale, none have been identified. This picture shows a Rowcon Type I construction.

Rowcon Type II

  • Also known as: Rowcon.
  • Manufacturer: Rowlinson Construction Ltd.
  • Period Built: 1966 – 70.
  • Number Built: 1700.
  • Designer: K H Edmondson.

Identification Characteristics

  • 2-storey terraced houses.
  • Monopitch roof covered with tiles.
  • Front and rear external walls of brick with horizontal timber boarded panels above doors and 2-storey feature panels with aggregate render below windows and tile hanging at gable apex. 
  • Gable wall of brick throughout or to upper storey window head level and tile hanging above.

Surveyors Notes

  • Localised decay of timber window frames.
  • Lack of fire stopping in external wall cavity at separating wall.
  • Voids in concrete fill in separating wall.
  • (The system was also used for flats)

N.B: Whilst publications lead us to believe there were Rowcon houses constructed in Calderdale, none have been identified. This picture shows a Rowcon Type II construction.

Number of Non-Traditional Houses in Calderdale
Whilst it is not known exactly how many non-traditional construction houses there are in the Borough of Calderdale we estimate there to be in the region of 2392.  (This doesn’t include 100 caravans/park homes, 8 houseboats and 1745 flats in 21 High Rise Blocks).

Location of Non-Traditional Housing in Calderdale
This map shows the location of non-traditional housing in Calderdale:


Street Lists – Calderdale Non-Traditional Houses

StreetPost codeType of Non-Trad construction
Whinney Hill Park, BrighouseHD6 2PUNon-Trad Houses
Albion Court, HalifaxHX1 1YNHigh Rise Flats
St James Court, HalifaxHX1 1YPHigh Rise Flats
Shaw Lodge, HalifaxHX1 2NAHigh Rise Flats
Clarence Street, Halifax HX1 5DHNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines Flat
Lister Court, Halifax HX1 5DRHigh Rise Flats
Brunswick Gardens, Halifax HX1 5HJNon Trad Flats
Cobden Court, Halifax HX1 5TEHigh Rise Flats
Blenheim Court, Halifax HX1 5TGHigh Rise Flats
Westbrook Court, Halifax HX1 5THHigh Rise Flats
Mount Pleasant Avenue, Halifax HX1 5TNNon-Trad Houses
St Winifred’s Close, Illingworth, Hx HX1 8LRNon-Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Sandhall Lane, Pellon, Halifax HX2 0DJNon-Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Sandhall Drive, Pellon, Halifax HX2 0DLNon-Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Ling Bob Croft, Halifax HX2 0PXNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Ling Bob Close, Halifax HX2 0QANon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Cote Hill Fold, Halifax HX2 7LXNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Moorland Close, Ovenden, Halifax HX2 8AQNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Cousin Lane, Illingworth, Halifax HX2 8DZNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Myrtle Drive, Illingworth, Halifax HX2 8HQNon Trad Houses – Trusteel
Myrtle Avenue, Illingworth, Hx HX2 8HSNon Trad Houses – Trusteel
Solstice Way, Illingworth, Halifax HX2 8JHNon Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Watkinson Bung’s, Illingworth, Hx HX2 8JTNon Trad Flats
Dudley Crescent, Illingworth, Hx HX2 8LDNon Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Turner Ave North, Illingworth, Hx HX2 8LFNon Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Church Close, Illingworth, Halifax HX2 8LJNon Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Jumples Court, Mixenden, Halifax HX2 8NSHigh Rise Flats
Dodgeholme Court, Mixenden, Hx HX2 8NUHigh Rise Flats
Hebble Court, Mixenden, Halifax HX2 8PAHigh Rise Flats
Mixenden Road, Mixenden, Hx HX2 8PUNon Trad Houses – Trusteel
Woodbrook Road, Mixenden, Hx HX2 8PYNon Trad Houses – Trusteel
Mixenden Court, Mixenden, HxHX2 8QJHigh Rise Flats
Wheatley Court, Mixenden, HxHX2 8QLHigh Rise Flats
Hambleton Drive, Mixenden, HxHX2 8SPNon-Trad Houses
Hunter Hill Road, Mixenden, HxHX2 8STNon-Trad Houses
St Andrews Close, Illingworth, HxHX2 9AWNon Trad Flats
Watkinson Road, Illingworth, HxHX2 9DBNon Trad Flats
Moss Drive, Illingworth, HxHX2 9HANon Trad Flats -Wimp No Fines
Field Head Lane, Illingworth, HxHX2 9JLNon Trad Houses
North Byland, Illingworth, HxHX2 9JTNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
West Byland, Illingworth, HxHX2 9JUNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
North Bolton, Illingworth, HalifaxHX2 9JWNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
Byland, Illingworth, HalifaxHX2 9JXNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
East Byland, Illingworth, HalifaxHX2 9JYNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
East Fountains, Illingworth, HxHX2 9JZNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
North Selby, Illlingworth, HalifaxHX2 9LGNon Trad Houses – Wimp No Fines
South Selby, Illingworth, HalifaxHX2 9LHNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Selby, Illingworth, HalifaxHX2 9LQNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Mozeley Drive, Illingworth, HxHX2 9RGNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Nursery Close, Ovenden, HalifaxHX3 5NTNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Ovenden Way, Ovenden, HalifaxHX3 5NUNon Trad Flats
Grove Court, Ovenden, HalifaxHX3 5QRNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Athol Close, Ovenden, HalifaxHX3 5SBNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Nursery Lane, Ovenden,HalifaxHX3 5SWNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Haley Court, Boothtown, HalifaxHX3 6DEHigh Rise Flats
Akroyd Court, Boothtown, HalifaxHX3 6DGHigh Rise Flats
Range Court, Boothtown, HalifaxHX3 6DHHigh Rise Flats
Woodside View, Boothtown, HxHX3 6EHNon Trad Houses -Wimp No Fines
Woodside Cres, Boothtown, HxHX3 6EJNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Woodlands Ave, Boothtown, HxHX3 6HJNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Woodlands Grove, Boothtown, HxHX3 6HPNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Shibden Grange Dve, Shibden, HxHX3 6XJNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Park Lane, Siddal, HalifaxHX3 9EDNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Backhold Lane, Siddal, HalifaxHX3 9EJNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Fall Spring Gardens, EllandHX4 9PB Non Trad Flats – Lowton Cubitt
Mexborough House, EllandHX5 0BG Non Trad Flats
York House, EllandHX5 0BQ Non Trad Flats
Savile House, EllandHX5 0BS Non Trad Flats
Church House, EllandHX5 0BU High Rise Flats
Quarmby House, EllandHX5 0BX Non Trad Flats
Rutland House, EllandHX5 0BY Non Trad Flats
Calder House, EllandHX5 0DA Non Trad Flats
Derwent House, EllandHX5 0DH Non Trad Flats
Brooksbank Gardens, EllandHX5 0DJNon Trad Flats
Talbot House, EllandHX5 0DLHigh Rise Flats
Towngate House, EllandHX5 0DNHigh Rise Flats
Castlegate House, EllandHX5 0RNHigh Rise Flats
Coniston House, EllandHX5 0RPNon Trad Flats
Cornwall House, EllandHX5 0RWNon Trad Flats
Lower Bentley Royd, S BridgeHX6 1DWTarran Bungalows
The Newlands, Sowerby BridgeHX6 1HGNon Trad Houses – Tarran
Salisbury House, Sowerby BridgeHX6 2LGNon Trad Flats
Winchester Hse, Sowerby BridgeHX6 2LJNon Trad Flats
Canterbury Hse, Sowerby BridgeHX6 2LLNon Trad Flats
Wells Hse, Sowerby BridgeHX6 2LNNon Trad Flats
Ripon House, Sowerby BridgeHX6 2LQNon Trad Flats
Ladstone Towers, S’by BridgeHX6 2QP/WHigh Rise Flats
Houghton Towers, S’by BridgeHX6 2QR/SHigh Rise Flats
Croft House, Sowerby BridgeHX6 3ASNon Trad Flats
Ryburn Street, Sowerby BridgeHX6 3AZNon Trad Flats – Wimpey No Fines
Rochdale Road, TriangleHX6 3PETarran Bungalows
Beeston Hurst, Soerby BridgeHX6 4LPNon Trad Houses – Airey
Banksfield Ave, Hebden BridgeHX7 5NBNon Trad Houses – BISF
Banksfield Cres, Hebden BridgeHX7 5NGNon Trad Flats
Mount Pleasant Dve, Heb BridgeHX7 5NQNon Trad Houses – BISF
The Woodlands, Hebden BridgeHX7 6JPNon-Trad Houses
Smithy Lane, Colden, Heb BridgeHX7 7HN Non Trad Houses – Airey
Wadsworth Lane, Hebden BridgeHX7 8DL Non Trad Houses – BISF
Moorfield, Hebden BridgeHX7 8SG Non Trad Flats
Westfield, Heb BridgeHX7 8SH Non Trad Houses – Airey
Hallroyd Crescent, TodmordenOL14 5DA Non-Trad Houses
Hallroyd Place, TodmordenOL14 5DB Non-Trad Houses
Lacy Avenue, TodmordenOL14 6RP Non Trad Houses – Tarran
Mount Pleasant, TodmordenOL14 7AS Non-Trad Houses
Stubley Holme, TodmordenOL14 7EJ Non-Trad Houses
Wadsworth Avenue, TodmordenOL14 7NF Non Trad Houses – Tarran
Cedar Street, TodmordenOL14 7TB Non-Trad Houses
Yewtree Court, TodmordenOL14 7TF Non-Trad Houses
Whirlaw Avenue, TodmordenOL14 8DP Non-Trad Houses – Airey
Bobbin Mill Close, TodmordenOL14 8PZ Non-Trad Houses

High Rise Flats

Shaw lodge high rise flats Halifax

There are also 21 Non-Traditionally Constructed blocks of High Rise Flats in Calderdale..

Albion Court, Halifax                                                                                               85
St JamesCourt, Halifax                                                                                             67
Lister Court, Halifax                                                                                                 90
Shaw Lodge, Halifax                                                                                                 84
Blenheim Court, Halifax  – Empty – in regeneration area                                106
Westbrook Court, Halifax – Empty – in regeneration area                             107
Cobden Court, Halifax – Empty – in regeneration area                                    107
Akroyd Court, Boothtown                                                                                       85
Range Court, Boothtown 85
Haley Court, Boothtown                                                                                          85
Mixenden Court, Mixenden                                                                                    95
Jumples Court, Mixenden                                                                                        95
Wheatley Court, Mixenden                                                                                      96
Dodgeholme Court, Mixenden – Empty – Condemned                                    101 
Hebble Court, Mixenden                                                                                         96
Towngate House, Elland                                                                                          60
Castlegate House, Elland                                                                                         32
Church House, Elland                                                                                              32
Talbot House, Elland                                                                                                64
Ladstone Towers, Sowerby  Bridge                                                                      86
Houghton Towers – Sowerby Bridge                                                                    87
Total number of flats     1745

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