How do 360-degree views of Tasmania's countryside and coast from your home sound - all the way to Bass Strait and Flinders Island?
They come part and parcel with a striking two-bedroom home set on 100 or so hectares on the market in Goulds Country, just over two hours' drive east of Launceston and about an hour's drive to the town of St Helens.
The boulders seemingly scattered around the house are part of the natural terrain and with the closest house 25 minutes away, the neighbours are more of the wombat, pademelon and wedge-tailed eagle variety.
Aside from the road that leads to the home and the stone quarry used to built it, the striking form is bordered by crown land and private land set aside for conservation purposes, said agent Peter Dehnert from Knight Frank Launceston.
The vendors had the notion of modelling the distinctive structure on a Scottish castle keep. "That's where they drew their inspiration from," he explained.
"It was a built by an east coast builder - everything is bespoke about it," he added. "All of the stone work was made specifically for that property."
Aside from its location and outlook, the home also offered a high-end fitout, including oak floors, granite benchtops and a $10,000 stove setup.
The listing had only come on the market on Friday but they'd already had plenty of interest from mainland buyers.
"But there's no shortage of buyers locally who would consider something like this," Mr Dehnert added.
"There's walks, there's wilderness, and you're entirely off-grid within the property," he said. "It's well and truly rooted into the landscape."
Records show that the last sale in Goulds Country was back in May, 2017, when a two-bedroom home at 24 Fitzgeralds Road changed hands via private treaty for $240,000.
The most Domain House Price Report found that Hobart had defied the national downturn, with the Tasmanian capital posting a median house price of $478,247, up 3.1 per cent over the quarter.