The prestige of living in a street with a name which has royal associations can help to generate a princely sum for homeowners, research suggests.

Streets with names including words such as queen and crown often have homes worth higher than the average house price at £323,196, according to Savills.

The property firm carried out the analysis to mark the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee celebrations.

Savills’ analysis of regal street names found those which include the word royal demand the highest price tag (£425,345) followed by those which include the word queen (£350,288) and Tudor (£347,687).

Savills used Land Registry house sales data, which just covers England and Wales, for the research.

Here are the 15 most expensive streets with “royal connections” outside London, according to Savills, with the average house price (Savills looked at sales over the 20 years leading up to 2021 in order to include adequate house sales):

1. Queens Drive, Oxshott, Elmbridge, £1,929,032

2. Queens Hill Rise, Ascot, Windsor and Maidenhead, £1,542,826

3. Queen Elizabeth Crescent, Beaconsfield, Buckinghamshire, £1,120,235

4. Tudor Close, Cobham, Elmbridge, £1,075,550

5. Queensbury Gardens, Ascot, Windsor and Maidenhead, £989,500

6. Queens Acre, Windsor, Windsor and Maidenhead, £980,311

7. Royal Crescent, Brighton, Brighton and Hove, £895,541

8. Queen Square, Bath, Bath and North East Somerset, £871,660

9. Queen Annes Road, Windsor, Windsor and Maidenhead, £839,690

10. Tudor Close, Pulborough, Horsham, £806,403

11. Tudor Park, Amersham, Buckinghamshire, £804,600

12. Crown Lane, Farnham Common, Buckinghamshire, £784,925

13. Windsor End, Beaconsfield, Buckinghamshire, £782,875

14. Elizabeth II Avenue, Berkhamsted, Dacorum, £750,080

15. Tudor Close, Banstead, Reigate and Banstead, £738,150