A slag house in Scotland gets a lot of attention from the internet
Posted March 09, 2020 15:47:00 A slager’s house in the Scottish capital Edinburgh has been dubbed “the most slaghouse in Britain”.
The “macho, rough and tumble” style home is the latest addition to a long line of oddities around the country.
In a bid to keep the slag at bay, the property has attracted the attention of UK visitors, with some going as far as to make a call to police.
“We’re quite proud of the place,” said owner Micheal Slager.
He has been in the business since 1988 and has built up a reputation for having some of the slums most popular spots.
Slaghouse was designed by a former student at Glasgow University, who used a local contractor to create a custom-built slag wall.
The original slag had been used as a wall and the builder had to spray it with a paint sprayer.
But the house has also been dubbed a “granny slap house” because of its unusual design.
It was the result of a visit by a local architect who had visited Slaghouse after his girlfriend had taken a holiday to Glasgow.
She had bought the home on the south side of Glasgow and was so enamoured by its surroundings that she took it on a date, even renting a cabin.
However, the couple got married in the early 1990s and she moved into the house in 2002.
After her death, the place was sold and the property turned into a slag-making workshop.
Micheal said the owner had bought it on the advice of the architect.
At the moment, the owners website is down but the owners Facebook page has more than 10,000 likes.
Another “grumpy” slaghole, near to Edinburgh, has a similar look.
A photo posted by Micheally Slager (@micheallyslager) on Mar 09, 2019 15:54:37The house is described as a “very rustic and rough house” and it’s located in the Old Town area of the city.
One resident, who wished to remain anonymous, said: “I’m sure the place is quite well liked by people who have visited it before.”
I’ve heard it’s very hard to find someone who would actually live here and live in it for any length of time.
“There’s a “no-smoking” sign posted to the front door, which is a sign of the house being a slum.
Many of the residents have a grudge against the property.
They have criticised the owners for having the house built without a permit.
When asked what they thought about the owners intentions, one resident said: “They don’t know what they’re doing.”
A local councillor has also criticised the slags.
John Millington, who represents the area, said the owners were “not doing the proper thing” by building the house.
‘Granny slap’ and ‘granny-slang’ Slag house owners face backlashThe slag home is part of a long list of odd developments in Edinburgh, with a few being more traditional.
Last year, a local couple were fined £25,000 after a series of bizarre building projects including a building containing a large, black horse which was meant to be a dog house.
The couple had a dog on their property and had built a horse-proof fence.
This led to complaints to Edinburgh City Council, who fined the couple £40,000 and told them to cease construction.
Despite this, the house was never built, despite complaints.
And a local councilwoman was forced to apologise to an angry neighbour who had called her a “dumb whore”.
It’s believed the local council are now looking at banning the owners from living in the area.
Although the owners are not being prosecuted, the Scottish Government has been criticised for the construction of the site.
There are now plans for a new building in the town to house a “social club” for people who can’t afford to live in the local area.
But residents in the city are still unhappy.
Ian Mackay, a former resident of the area said: “This is just one of those projects where there are so many other projects that would be better, but this one just seems to be the only one that we’re aware of.”
He said he was “a little bit of a grumpy granny” and would rather have a slags “socially club” instead.
While some locals believe the building was an oversight, the city council are still considering a plan for a more traditional slag and mud building, according to a report in the Edinburgh Evening News.
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