Beautiful Townhouses for rent

Rockfield Views will help you find your new your home to rent!


We understand that your home is most important to your happiness. The more comfortable you are the happier you will be.

About Us

Rockfield Views is very quiet with many long term residents. This is an indication of how pleasant living here is. Our management team are licenced Real Estate Agents and our office is a full service agency. On site manager's can help you with all your needs.

Around Us

We are close to all amenities, with bus, local shops & childcare less than 500 meters away. Full shopping centre facilities and specialty stores at Forest Lake Shopping Centre approx. 2 kms from us. The train & bus park and ride at Garden Rd (opposite Lions Soccer Club) is only a  3 minute drive. 

Childcare, State High & Primary schools and Private High & Primary schools are all less than 3 minutes away.

Feel free to contact us whenever you are ready – we are waiting for your call!


3 bedroom townhouses in highly sought after complex in Doolandella.

There is an in-ground swimming pool & onsite Manager.

This modern three bedroom townhouse is located in a quiet and convenient position - Just a few moments drive to all amenities. Public transport is within short walking distance.

Each townhouse offers an air-conditioned open plan living and dining area, a modern kitchen with stainless steel appliances including dishwasher and a low maintenance courtyard garden. Upstairs there are three spacious bedrooms with ceiling fans.

The main bedroom has an ensuite and semi walk in wardrobe.

The other two double bedrooms also have built in robes.

Also upstairs is the main bathroom with separate shower & bath and linen cupboard.

Three double built-in bedrooms
Ensuite bathroom to main
Open plan living and dining area
Powder room downstairs
Modern kitchen with dishwasher
Air-conditioning to the living area
Patio area and low maintenance garden                                                                                                                         Single remote garage                                                                                                                                                                  Most units have exclusive use of an extra car park space

- contact us now!


Building, unit and grounds maintenance are all part of the service when you move here and the costs are covered by the Body Corporate, so you just have to let us know if you have a problem and we will fix it in no time at all.

We offer yard maintenance, unit cleaning and bond clean services including carpets and pest control

- ask us for a quote.




If your walls could talk, what would they say? If you’ve bought a house from a real estate agent, you should already know the answer.

Under Australian common law, vendors and real estate agents are required to disclose any information considered to be a “material fact” to prospective property buyers. This includes instances that have occurred on a property such as murder, violent crime and even the suspected presence of ghosts.

“A material fact is a fact that would be important to a reasonable person in deciding whether or not to proceed with a particular transaction,” says Tim O’Dwyer, property lawyer and author of Real Estate Escapes.

“Under Australian law (with little difference between the states), estate agents and vendors (in trade or commerce) must not in the course of selling misrepresent facts or engage in misleading, deceptive, dishonest or unconscionable conduct.”

Buyers who have unwittingly bought a “stigmatised” property are generally able to prove their case in court, and the agent who sold the property may be fined.

“Agents and vendors can find themselves not only sued by unhappy buyers but possibly also prosecuted on account of their conduct. Moreover, a court may set aside a completed contract,” O’Dwyer says.

Agent obligations regarding stigmatised property most prominently came to fruition in 2004, when an agency was fined for failing to disclose it was selling the home where Sef Gonzales killed his mother, father and sister three years earlier.

In this case, the NSW Office of Fair Trading determined the agent had breached the acts for “misleading behaviour in promoting the property for sale” and the selling agent was fined more than $20,000.

The Gonzales house eventually sold for $80,000 less than the original price to a different buyer who knew of its history.

In other circumstances, such as where illegal drug activity has occurred on a property, the consequences of not revealing material facts can be even more severe.

“This is clearly not only an issue of reasonable disclosure but also a serious health issue which any buyer (or tenant) would want to be told about,” O’Dwyer says.

“Pre-contract building inspections should involve checking, if possible, for chemical evidence of drug activity. Particularly if drugs may have been ‘cooked’ in the property.”

While many homeowners would testify that having difficult neighbours can significantly diminish a property’s value, O’Dwyer says this is not something agents are required to disclose.

“Best to say nothing [would happen] on the basis that the difficulty was a personal matter and not concerning the property. Nevertheless, some buyers would like to be told about problematic neighbours before committing themselves,” O’Dwyer says.

Some experts say that common law is not sufficient in protecting buyers from stigmatised property and this should be covered under statute law.

“I don’t think it is fair that under our current Australian laws wronged buyers have to go through the court system in order to seek justice,” says Trish Mackie-Smith, general manager of BuildingPro and former solicitor.

“It is my view that buyers would be far better protected if there was also statutory protection by way of legislation to legally oblige sellers and agents to disclose specific details about the property regarding its condition, like in the UK and the USA.”

The current laws also become murkier when agents are at the mercy of vendors deliberately choosing to withhold facts about a property, or when the vendors legitimately aren’t aware of a property’s past.

“If an agent knows about material matters from the past, these should be disclosed, but I don’t think there should be any obligation on a vendor’s agent to become a property historian,” O’Dwyer says.