A luxury waterfront home in Newport owned by Euromillions winner Gillian Bayford has been put up for sale.
The home, at 2 West Road, is being marketed by Savills with offers over £735,000 being invited for the five-bedroom property.
The four-storey property, called Reflection and only accessible via a private road, is built on a rocky outcrop on the banks of the Tay and offers spectacular views towards the V&A.
Savills’ brochure states: “Reflection is designed to make the most of its waterside setting. The house is built on four storeys with extensive use of glass and balconies to maximise the impact of its spectacular position.
“It is both bright and spacious and offers fantastic living space suitable both as a main residence and as a holiday house, with a high specification finish and luxurious fixtures and fittings.”
The luxury pad had been bought by her former husband Adrian Bayford for £725,000 in 2015 but it is understood he later sold it to his ex-wife’s property company A&G Properties for the knock-down price of £625,000.
The Bayfords won £138 million on Euromillions in 2012 but their nine-year marriage ended the following year.
The couple split their winnings – the second largest in UK history – equally.
The mother-of-two wed Brian Deans in a the Fairmont Hotel by St Andrews in August, six years to the day after landing her lottery jackpot.
She has become well known for her philanthropy since returning to Tayside.
Born in Kirkcaldy and raised in Carnoustie, she moved back to Scotland after her split from Adrian.
Earlier this year she paid £80,000 for the last Oor Wullie Bucket Trail statue when it was auctioned at the Tayside ARCHIE spring ball raising money for the Tayside Children’s Hospital.
She said she would donate the statue, called A’Body’s Wullie, to the new children’s surgical suite when it opens at Ninewells Hospital in Dundee.
She has also supported the family of Carnoustie youngster Blake McMillan after bankrolling a specially adapted home.
The open plan house was designed to help Blake, who suffers from MeCP2 Duplication Syndrome, one of the rarest illnesses in the world.