Would you like to live in a London house full of posh bankers when you graduate?

A company is offering that for over £1,000 a month


A London property company is offering to find the “young and rich” like-minded Hugos and Lotties to live with after they graduate.

Exclusive Capital Living advertise rooms in the luxury houses of London’s snootier areas for an average flat-fee of £1050 a month, including a cleaner and deliveries of household essentials.

The firm say they want people to sign up to live with housemates between the ages of 21 to 39 with a job in the City and a love of classic nights out in Chelsea.

It’s essentially like paying for expensive halls after you graduate to make sure you don’t live with any plebs.

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Capital Living founder Adam Goff, a 30-year-old ex-City worker, offers luxury rooms in well-to-do areas in South West London for a minimum of £219 a week.

Adam told The Times: “I don’t think you have to be posh to deal with us, but young and rich is probably a fair assessment.

“It’s a selective living community for people who want to meet new people.

“This is a social experience, someone to sit and watch TV with, go for a beer with, have a takeaway with.

“Our members feel they’re part of a community, one where everyone’s like them. You can’t just rent the room and lock the door.”

Birmingham grad Adam explains his story in cartoons on his website.

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Capital Living punters are also offered nights out at chic London hotspots like Mahiki and Kensington Roof Gardens to meet other bankers and management consultants — and presumably fall in love, have kids and perpetuate the cycle.

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The service appeals to toffee-nosed parents nervous about their brats moving into London after a pointless three years studying English at Exeter or History at Durham — the hopeless lacrosse players who didn’t get into Oxbridge and can’t figure out how to use Rightmove.

Adam said: “That happens a lot — little Johnny’s coming to London, this is a bit of a safety net. Are we creating a comfy little bubble? Definitely.”

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He added: “We don’t take the trust-fund kids. They have to be in full-time employment. Why? They’re just not our vibe.

“If they’re not earning their own money, then in my opinion they’re not self-respecting and not for us.”