Every home has a story to tell but none quite as grand as those captured in the foundations of 30 Andrews Avenue, Kooringal, and now there is a chance to call it your own.
The 31 year old home has hit the market after single ownership for the entirety of its existence, and the public are getting the opportunity to explore the history that has gone in to its creation.
Real Estate Agent Holly Newbigging told of the homes features, one of which captures a story of Australia's most infamous bush ranger, Ned Kelly.
"One of the most talked about features is the prison door into the semi-outdoor spa area. This was taken from the old Police station in Thurgoona Street in Albury," she said.
"There are records that a young Ned Kelly was held overnight for disorderly behavior back in the day at this station, perhaps behind this very door."
Taking two years to build by Mick Neason, with the input of architect Darryl Forbes Taber and owner John Wigg, the design was inspired by Mr Wigg's overseas travels through England and Malacca in Malaysia.
According to Ms Newbigging, the home incorporates not only international features, but snippets of local history too.
"The main staircase is from the Prince of Wales Hotel in Wagga," she said.
"The internal doors are made from Kauri Pine and were taken from the old sleeping locomotive quarters in Junee."
Taking inspiration from surrounding Australian regions, the family home also has an interesting feature from Bendigo.
"An exposed granite feature wall in the lounge room was made from rocks collected from the Bendigo Law Courts in Victoria. The rocks were alleged to have been hand cut by prisoners back in the early 1900's," Ms Newbigging said.
"A total of 10,000 blue stone rocks were purchased to create retaining walls throughout the property which originated from Flemington Racecourse in Melbourne and are incredibly sought after with a retail value in today's market of $12-$18 each."
Wigg is a well-known name in the Wagga community, with the home owners John and Barbara opening the John Wigg Antiques store in 1972.
Given their collectors background, Ms Newbigging said it was no wonder the home had so many intricate features.
"Most of the furniture was imported from England and France. The majority of building materials and fixtures are also old word and were collected over time," she said.
"The kitchen and study ceiling is made from European Baltic Pine with the lounge room ceiling made from a rare variety of Mahogany.
"The garden features ancient rock statues from Asia and is enclosed in a mix of well developed and mature English trees and palms of many varieties."
Selling for $850,000, the four bedroom, two bathroom home won't last long on the market.
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