EVER wondered where your property would be if Hampshire had its own Monopoly board?

The classic family board game has had many editions since its creation in 1932, from London's famous streets, to the modern-day Star Wars and Roald Dahl themed boards.

If you've ever been sat there wondering what a Hampshire version would be like, then look no further.

We have analysed data from the property website Zoopla to find the average estimated property prices over the last 12 months for 22 popular areas of Hampshire, and have matched them with the classic Monopoly equivalent.

From lively city centres to sleepy rural villages and seaside towns, there is something for everyone in the county.

But only the most eagle-eyed property experts will be able to spot where their cash would be best placed.

Here is what a Hampshire monopoly board would look like:


Hampshire Chronicle:

Old Kent Road

Gosport: £233,932

With a whopping 489 properties sold here in the last 12 months, it could be a great place for first time buyers to consider.

Whitechapel Road

Portsmouth: £253,099   

Amid the pandemic property boom, house prices have increased by over 3.5 per cent in Portsmouth meaning properties have increased by an average of £8,728.

Light blues

Hampshire Chronicle: SouthamptonSouthampton

The Angel, Islington

Southampton: £307,461

The bustling city on the outskirts of the New Forest and close to the coast, seems to have something for everyone, it could be a reason why properties here have increased by 5 per cent in the last year, an average of around £14,790.

Euston Road

Aldershot: £321,224

The Army set up camp in Aldershot over 150 years ago and as a result a sleepy village rapidly developed into a bustling Victorian town. The town centre is now packed with modern high street shops and has a busy nightlife.

Pentonville Road

Waterlooville: £324,580

 Waterlooville has reaped the reward of the property boom with 496 properties being sold in the last 12 months, house prices have increased by 2.4 per cent on average.


Hampshire Chronicle: Andover (Google Street View)Andover (Google Street View)

Pall Mall

Andover: £328,466

New housing developments are popping up all over Andover and it certainly seems to have had an affect on the price of properties in the area. Home owners can expect an increase of around £18,404 on their properties and house prices have risen by almost six per cent.


Fareham: £331,712

Situated on a picturesque coastline, Fareham provides both rich maritime heritage and peaceful woodland walks.

Northumberland Avenue

Basingstoke: £331,717   

Despite 821 properties being sold in the town across the last twelve months, doughnut city- famous for its roundabouts and close proximity to London- has seen a slight decrease in property prices of around 0.6 per cent.


Hampshire Chronicle: EastleighEastleigh

Bow Street

Eastleigh: £352,251

Eastleigh is part of the picturesque Hamble Valley area stretching along the River Hamble and Solent. House prices are on the increase her and in the last 12 months properties prices have risen by an average of £17,897.

Marlborough Street

Tadley: £407,619

As a town with a community spirit like no other, you can find local heritage sites as well as picturesque walks, countryside and community activities. This area even featured on the Sunday Times best places to live in 2017.

Vine Street        

Yateley: £410,382

The lively town situated in north east Hampshire has great schools, vibrant churches and many thriving community groups. The town has many well-kept open spaces, including Yateley Green, and it situated next to Yateley Common with its beautiful heathland.


Hampshire Chronicle: RomseyRomsey


Whitchurch: £431,181    

Situated on the River Test and surrounded by picturesque rolling countryside, Whitchurch is Hampshire’s smallest town.  Whitchurch is the Gateway to the North Wessex Downs Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and is home to Watership Down.

Fleet Street

Romsey: £457,495

Despite the housing boom amid the pandemic Romsey is one area that saw a decrease on the property market of around 1.24 per cent, meaning houses are on average £5,752 cheaper now compared to last year.

Trafalgar Square             

Fordingbridge: £460,167

Fordingbridge is unfortunately another area that saw a decrease on the property market. The decrease of around 2 per cent means houses are on average £9,336 cheaper now compared to last year.


Hampshire Chronicle: LymingtonLymington

Leicester Square

Lymington: £532,155

Property prices have increased ever so slightly in Lymington over the last 12 months, buyers will now have to fork out an extra £5,650 for properties in this area.

Coventry Street

Petersfield: £540,830

House prices have risen by around 3 per cent in the last year, homeowners will have added around £18,294 to their properties with the increase.


Hook: £570,704

The village is bounded on the east side by the picturesque valley of the River Whitewater, it is a great location for those who want to own a rural property close to local amenities.


Hampshire Chronicle: WinchesterWinchester

Regent Street

Winchester: £572,285

The historic city of Winchester used to be the former capital of England and it is easy to see why house prices are high here. A whopping 411 properties have been sold across they city in the last 12 months, with house prices increase 8 per cent.

Oxford Street   

Alresford: £645,723

The colour-washed Georgian houses you see in Alresford today rose from the ashes of great fires in the 17th Century but many retain their original 13th century cellars.          

Bond Street

Lyndhurst: £702,232       

Known as the capital of The New Forest, it evident why this quaint village is comparable to one of London’s popular streets.

Dark blues

Hampshire Chronicle: StockbridgeStockbridge

Park Lane

Stockbridge: £726,995   

Lying in the heart of Test Valley, picturesque Stockbridge is comparable to Park Lane.

House prices have risen by 6 per cent here in the last 12 months with 53 properties being sold in the area.


Brockenhurst: £927,614

It comes as no surprise that Brockenhurst would take up the iconic Mayfair space on the board as it is home to the county’s most expensive street, Dock Lane where properties sell for an average of £3,670,466.