New, luxury apartments which are being built on top of an historic tearoom and offer sea views will set buyers back more than £800,000.
In fact, prices for a three-bed flat in the Leas Pavilion development in Folkestone will start at £835,000, with the upper price limit unknown.
Prices for a one-bed apartment start at £245,000, and prices for a two-bed home start at £495,000.
A four-bed apartment is also proposed, with the price of this home yet to be revealed.
In total, 91 flats are planned to be built in a nine-storey glass-fronted building which will bridge the sunken and run-down pavilion, along The Leas.
The scheme will also incorporate two existing car parks in Cheriton Place and Longford Terrace.
Planning permission for the ambitious scheme was granted last year and as part of the plans, the pavilion will be restored back to its former glory.
It was originally built in 1902 and over the years has housed an Edwardian tearoom, a theatre, cinema, nightclub and snooker hall.
It was last used in 2007 and has been left to rot ever since.
The entrance to the new apartments will be through the pavilion, with new images released showing its main hall being transformed into a formal lounge.
Concierge and extra storage rooms will also be located in the main entrance hall, which will also have the potential to be rented out to community groups or to be hired for performances.
All 91 flats will have views overlooking the English Channel and owners will have access to a gym and underground car park.
They can now be reserved, with floor plans also being released to show how they will be laid out.
Friends of the Leas Pavilion (FLP), a not-for-profit organisation, was also established to address concerns about the deterioration of the Grade II listed building.
Former owner Churchgate was previously granted planning permission to overhaul the site into a health club with 68 flats but missed the deadline to start the development.
In 2019, Folkestone council issued a legal repairs notice to them listing six pages of works necessary to protect the dilapidated building.
New owners Gustavia, and architect Holloway, revealed their plans to overhaul the pavilion and create the flats above it in early 2020.
Planning permission for the scheme was then granted in September.
Investigative work started earlier this year, and construction is expected to start this autumn.