The Dungeness Estate is currently owned by a family trust, created by the late Mr G T Paine, back in 1964. The landscape has been a gem to many, with around 1 million tourists venturing to see the landscape and the 600 plant species it inhabits, each year.
If that still doesn't bring in buyers, the estate generates over £130,000 annually in income, due to a number of leases and licenses, including commercial fishing and photography agreements.
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However, anyone expecting camels and the odd oasis will be disappointed: a spokesperson for the U.K.'s Met Office, the national weather forecasting body, told CNBC over the phone, that the region in no way could be categorized as a desert.
"Nothing exists (like that) in the U.K., you have to have very little rainfall and extreme temperature which are two things that would typify a desert environment, and we don't have that in U.K.. The Dungeness area actually gets around 700 millimeters of rainfall a year, which is far in excess of what's expected in a desert environment."