What we know about the UK’s most expensive property: Peter Sutcliffe
More than 2,000 properties in the UK have been priced in excess of £1m, according to property tracker Rentrak.
The data, which includes the value of property tax relief and house prices in some areas, was compiled from the UK government’s Property Prices Index.
The figures, which are compiled using a range of different methods, show how much a property can be priced in a particular area of the UK.
The data also gives a look at the value and quality of the properties on offer, and whether they are affordable or not.
There were more than 4,000 property types listed in the index, and there were 7,000 more in Greater Manchester, according the website.
A property can have an average price of £9.7m, but it can be worth much more than that if you factor in property tax, which can reach as high as £100,000.
It’s the tax relief available to landlords, who are able to deduct up to £10,000 per property in some circumstances, which is often the case in some parts of the country.
There were also some other items of interest.
Some properties were listed in England that could be worth up to a staggering £10.5m.
The most expensive of these was in Buckinghamshire, with a price of more than £16m.
There are also properties listed in Scotland and Wales that can be more than twice that.
In the north of England, the most expensive properties were in the Isle of Man, with prices of more of £25.8m.
Rentrak said that these were the properties which were most likely to be sold for more than the advertised price.
Property prices in England rose by 0.2 per cent to a record high in April, according a survey by the real estate agency Nationwide.
Sales of new homes in England and Wales are at their highest level in eight years, according TOO.
The number of new sales in April was up 3.2pc compared with the same month in 2015, according ToO.
As the UK prepares for the Olympics, the UK has been hit by a series of extreme weather events.
The UK is currently experiencing a heatwave, with temperatures hovering around 40C (104F) in the north-east.