The priciest homes north of the border are to be found in Dick Place, Edinburgh, where a property costs £1,506,000 on average.
Aberdeen is another centre for costly homes, with Scotland’s second and third most expensive streets. They are Rubislaw Den South (£1,430,000) and Rubislaw Den North (£1,190,000) while two other streets from the city are in 19th and 20th place.
The Glasgow area has two streets in the top 20, though both are under the £1 million mark, according to the Bank of Scotland research.
Nitesh Patel, economist at the Bank of Scotland, said: “Scotland’s most expensive residential streets are concentrated around the three leading cities of Edinburgh, Glasgow and Aberdeen. The majority are located in the capital around the New Town and the West End, in close proximity to the Scottish Parliament and the financial district.”
Some of the other costliest addresses in Edinburgh are Ann Street, with an average property price of £1,188,000, Kinellan Road (£992,000) and Spylaw Bank Road (£984,000).
Seven of the capital’s priciest streets are in the EH3 and EH4 postal districts, including the New Town area and the West End which contains the financial district.
Glasgow’s most expensive streets are Burnside Road (£974,000) and Bowmore Crescent (£908,000). Both are to the south of the city.
Outside Scotland’s three major cities, the most expensive homes are on Queens Crescent in Auchterarder, Perthshire, where the average property on the street costs £1,188,000, putting it in fifth place.
The house price data in the report is compiled by the Registers of Scotland based on all postcodes in Scotland.
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