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    City or Township Devon, PA
    Postal Code 19333, PA
    Neighborhood Neighborhood, Devon, PA
    School District School District, County, PA
    Listing Service Area Area, PA
    Address 123 Main St, Devon, PA
    Street Main St, Devon, PA
    Listing ID #123456

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    • A1 ASHBOURNE RD ELKINS PARK, PA A1 ASHBOURNE RD, ELKINS PARK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $16,500,000 Price reduced from $17,500,000 (-$1,000,000)
    • 920 SPRING AVE ELKINS PARK, PA 920 SPRING AVE, ELKINS PARK, PA Lot/Land for sale. $16,500,000 Price reduced from $17,500,000 (-$1,000,000)
    • 525 LEWIS LN AMBLER, PA 525 LEWIS LN, AMBLER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $9,250,000 
    • 1509 LATCHSTRING LN GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA 1509 LATCHSTRING LN, GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,750,000 
    • 1345 GYPSY HILL RD GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA 1345 GYPSY HILL RD, GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,950,000 
    • 882 S PENN OAK RD S LOWER GWYNEDD, PA 882 S PENN OAK RD S, LOWER GWYNEDD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,550,000 
    • 1495 FARMINGTON AVE POTTSTOWN, PA 1495 FARMINGTON AVE, POTTSTOWN, PA Commercial for sale. $1,690,000 
    • 3160 DEER CREEK RD COLLEGEVILLE, PA 3160 DEER CREEK RD, COLLEGEVILLE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,675,000 
    • 831 S PENN OAK RD LOWER GWYNEDD, PA 831 S PENN OAK RD, LOWER GWYNEDD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,625,000 
    • 717 WILLOW RUN RD AMBLER, PA 717 WILLOW RUN RD, AMBLER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,595,000 
    • LOT 3 STENTON AVE PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA LOT 3 STENTON AVE, PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,595,000 
    • 1511 SUSQUEHANNA RD RYDAL, PA 1511 SUSQUEHANNA RD, RYDAL, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,569,900 
    • 1740 MEADOWBROOK RD MEADOWBROOK, PA 1740 MEADOWBROOK RD, MEADOWBROOK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 1523 SUSQUEHANNA RD JENKINTOWN, PA 1523 SUSQUEHANNA RD, JENKINTOWN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 1140 RYDAL RD JENKINTOWN, PA 1140 RYDAL RD, JENKINTOWN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 1295 S AVIGNON DR GLADWYNE, PA 1295 S AVIGNON DR, GLADWYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,444,000 
    • 709 PENLLYN PIKE LOWER GWYNEDD, PA 709 PENLLYN PIKE, LOWER GWYNEDD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,350,000 
    • 9 WHITEFIELD DR LAFAYETTE HILL, PA 9 WHITEFIELD DR, LAFAYETTE HILL, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,299,000 
    • 637 B CATHCART RD BLUE BELL, PA 637 B CATHCART RD, BLUE BELL, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,291,933 
    • 1545 N TROOPER RD WORCESTER, PA 1545 N TROOPER RD, WORCESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,290,000 
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  • Home Matters Newsletter

    • In this Edition: Get Crafty With Simple Do-It-Yourself Fall Decor Projects

      Our lead story in this month’s Home Matters examines simple crafts you can create with your own two hands to spruce up your home this season. Other topics covered this month include simple steps to make sure your home is prepared for Mother Nature's fury and how you can create more livable space within your home without taking on a major renovation. We hope you enjoy this month’s edition of Home Matters and as always, we welcome your feedback. Email us anytime!

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 15 Oct 2017

    • Do-It-Yourself Fall Decor for the Decidedly Uncrafty

      Are you feeling less than competent in the arts and crafts department? This can be especially difficult in the fall, the season that tends to kick off the DIY bonanza. The great news is, homemade décor projects have gotten a lot more creative and a lot simpler, making crafting accessible to even the less skilled among us. Here are some simple ideas with stunning results. Not only do you get a lovely little objet d’art for your home, but the made-it-myself bragging rights to boot.

      • Glam gourds. Sure, a well-placed pumpkin or two is always a nice touch this time of year, but paint them gold and you’ve suddenly got a magical design statement. For smaller gourds, use a paintbrush and some gold leaf paint; for the larger variety, get out a drop cloth and the spray paint.
      • Fall topiaries. Nope, you don’t need to be Edward Scissorhands. Just grab an inexpensive clay pot or basket and fill it with florist’s foam. Then snip a few branches from a colorful fall tree or berry bush and arrange them in the foam. Keep the foam slightly damp, and your fall topiary will live indoors for several days.
      • Chalkboard welcome. This great idea from Country Living involves taking a decorative tray (the kind with handles) and painting the center of it with chalkboard paint. Write a pleasant welcome message for guests on it—or leave a space for guests to write their own note—then decorate the handles and edge with fall leaves or berry vines. Hang it vertically on your front door for a creative alternative to a wreath.
      • Harvest votives. This quick idea from Martha Stewart involves taking a piece of dried corn husk—the kind from Indian corn is most colorful—and wrapping it around a small glass votive by tying it with a small piece of twine. Once the candle is lit within, the effect of the translucent husk is simply lovely.
      • Pumpkin pie potpourri. Another ridiculously easy but brilliant idea from Martha Stewart, this craft involves taking a smallish pumpkin, cutting the top off to form a lid and thoroughly cleaning out the inside. From there, carve round vents into the lid and base of the pumpkin with an apple corer. Next, push cloves into the lid and rub it with cinnamon or pumpkin pie spices. Light a tea candle, place the lid back on the pumpkin and enjoy the smell of pumpkin pie spice for about six hours. 
      Aside from lovely crafts you’ll produce, the best part of these projects is the opportunity they provide to immerse yourself in the season. Grab your kids, your bestie, or even mom and dad and craft away together for even more fun.
      If you’d like more information about homeownership, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 15 Oct 2017

    • Is Your Home Prepared for an Emergency?

      If there’s anything we’ve learned over the years, it’s that Mother Nature is unpredictable and fierce, and that no one is safe from her path.

      But there are steps every homeowner could and should take to prepare for a natural disaster. Gold Medal Service, a New Jersey-based heating, cooling, plumbing and electrical service company advises taking the following steps to make sure your home is storm-ready:

      Waterproof low-lying areas. Basements are particularly susceptible to water issues, so look into a variety of solutions, such as pump systems, waterproof sprays and interior drainage systems. 

      Install or inspect generators. While going without power may seem like an inconvenience, it’s actually a serious safety issue. A backup generator is a great alternative power source, however, make sure it's professionally installed and periodically inspected.

      Have your heating system inspected. Make sure the flues and vents throughout your heating systems are clean and clear of debris. Blocked vents can cause a dangerous carbon monoxide build-up in your home. Have a professional conduct the inspection if you're unsure how to do so.

      Install and inspect alarms. Carbon monoxide and smoke alarms are a life-saving must, however, if they're not functioning properly, it defeats the purpose. Make sure the batteries are fresh, and bring in a professional inspector to ensure everything is working properly.   

      In addition to having your home’s systems inspected and ready to go, have the following in place for you and your family:

      • Water, flashlights, extra food and other necessities, such as medicines and eyeglasses
      • A solar charger for your cellphone
      • A battery-powered radio
      • A list of your city's emergency shelters
      • An updated insurance policy with adequate coverage
      • A rehearsed plan for what your family will do in the event of an emergency 
      Source: Gold Medal Service

      If you’d like more homeowner information, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 15 Oct 2017

    • The 4 Ds of a Successful Open House

      If you recently listed your home for sale, your real estate agent might be planning to host an open house in the near future. Here are some ways you can help your home put its best foot forward:

      1. Depersonalize. Put away all personal photos, drawings from your children that are hanging on the fridge, birthday cards on the mantel and anything else that too closely connects you to your home. You want potential buyers to envision it as their home, and they can’t effectively do that if your presence is too pervasive.
      2. Declutter. This seems obvious, but we’re talking about more than just straightening up. Decluttering means getting rid of as much as you possibly can, making kitchen and bath counters, dining and accent tables, bureaus and bookcases as stark as possible. All you want to leave in place is the minimum necessary for décor, i.e., a vase of flowers, a coffee-table book or two, or an attractive bowl of sea shells…but not too many.
      3. Deodorize. Don’t try to cover up offensive smells with a spray or scented candle. Instead, get rid of them altogether with a deep clean. Call in a professional, if necessary. Bear in mind, you’ve gotten used to your home’s odors—good and bad—so adhere to your agent’s third-party opinion.
      4. Depart. Unless your agent instructs otherwise, make sure you’re not around for the open house. You want prospective buyers to freely inspect the ins and outs of your home and ask questions at will, without your potentially inhibiting presence. 
      If you need more real estate information, feel free to contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 15 Oct 2017

    • There's No Such Thing As a Vacation From Social Media

      If you didn't post it on your social media channels, did it even happen? As social media continues to influence the way people travel, the recently released Travelzoo® Fall Travel Trends Survey uncovered that travelers are finding themselves at a crossroads between FOMO (fear of missing out) and the desire for relaxation, torn between their need to share their vacation adventures on social media and a wish to digitally disconnect while away.

      FOMO, in fact, appears to be impacting travel decisions, as more than half (53 percent) of respondents said they feel pressure to book unique or exotic vacations, and 40 percent feel pressure to take more adventurous vacations. In fact, adventure is a growing theme among travelers, with one in six respondents feeling compelled to be more adventurous than they really are, while one in three (34 percent) feel a vacation is actually wasted without adventurous experiences. Younger travelers were most likely to say they felt they had wasted time on vacation, with 24 percent of millennials and 29 percent of Gen Xers saying they didn't experience enough at their vacation destination.

      Much of this drive for fun is influenced by how vacation photos translate on social media. Nearly half (47 percent) of those surveyed agree that social media is driving up the need to experience more on vacation, and almost a third (30 percent) of travelers are booking trips based on whether they think the destination or activity will serve up visually compelling social media content.

      Despite the desire to put up a positive and exciting front on social media, there's a growing interest in trips that allow travelers to disconnect even more. In fact, half of respondents said cutting digital ties enhances the appeal of a trip. Rationale for wanting to cut the cord was due to feeling they check email too often (28 percent), are jaded by the news (27 percent), and feel too tied to a phone (22 percent). With the mounting stresses of everyday life, it's not surprising that the top goals of most travelers are still relaxing (56 percent) and enjoying great food (44 percent).

      Regardless of age, nearly half of respondents (44 percent) feel an original or meaningful experience is important when booking a vacation. Spiritual benefits or personal growth resonates with a quarter of all respondents, with Gen Zers (58 percent) and millennials (39 percent) placing more emphasis on those outcomes than baby boomers (18 percent) or those born before 1946 (28 percent).

      Source: Travelzoo

      If you’d like more homeowner information, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 15 Oct 2017