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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 
    • 920 SPRING AVE ELKINS PARK, PA 920 SPRING AVE, ELKINS PARK, PA Lot/Land for sale. $16,500,000 
    • 525 LEWIS LN AMBLER, PA 525 LEWIS LN, AMBLER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $9,250,000 
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    • 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 
    • LOT 3 STENTON AVE PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA LOT 3 STENTON AVE, PLYMOUTH MEETING, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,595,000 
    • 121 INDEPENDENCE LN CHALFONT, PA 121 INDEPENDENCE LN, CHALFONT, PA Commercial for sale. $1,500,000 
    • 1740 MEADOWBROOK RD MEADOWBROOK, PA 1740 MEADOWBROOK RD, MEADOWBROOK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 1523 SUSQUEHANNA RD RYDAL, PA 1523 SUSQUEHANNA RD, RYDAL, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
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    • 1140 RYDAL RD Rydal, PA 1140 RYDAL RD, Rydal, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,450,000 
    • 1295 S AVIGNON DR GLADWYNE, PA 1295 S AVIGNON DR, GLADWYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,399,900 Price reduced from $1,444,000 (-$44,100)
    • 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 
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  • Home Matters Newsletter

    • In this Edition: Create a Healthy Home Environment

      Our lead story in this month’s Home Matters examines five simple ways to create a healthy environment within your home. Other topics covered this month include tips to steer clear of falling victim to a scam and questions that need to be addressed before you undertake a home remodel. 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, 14 Jan 2018

    • 5 Steps to a Healthier Home

      Believe it or not, being healthy at home isn’t just about what’s happening in your fridge. Sure, it’s a good starting point, but there are actually many ways to create a pro-health environment throughout your home. Here are five simple ways to start.

      1. Declutter the kitchen. In this case, we’re not talking about knickknacks—we’re talking about food. Go through your cabinets, pantry, fridge and freezer and say goodbye to anything that’s been lingering for way too long. Donate canned goods you’ve been saving ‘just in case,’ get rid of freezer-burned processed meals and old packages of crackers and snacks. Once your shelves are cleared out, start buying and eating mostly fresh items, picking up just what you need every couple of days as opposed to doing a mega shopping every couple of weeks.
      2. Honor your eating area. If you’re wolfing down meals standing up at the kitchen counter or on the sofa in front of the TV, it’s likely that you’ve adopted some poor eating habits. Make sure your dining space is set to sit down and enjoy a mindful eating experience that includes quality time with your loved ones, as well. Not only will this lead to eating better prepared, healthier meals, it will force you to eat more slowly, which will help you avoid overeating.
      3. Check the air quality in your most-frequented space. Whether it’s the living room or family room, make sure the air is healthy in the room in which you spend the most time. Dust and vacuum more often than usual (especially if you have pets or use a fireplace frequently), open the windows to circulate air, or use an air purifier or salt rocks to remove impurities. Add some house plants to help absorb carbon dioxide and release additional oxygen.
      4. Carve a restorative niche. Whether it’s a small workout area, or a reading and meditation nook, everyone needs to build their own private space within the busy walls of their home. Whether it’s for exercise or simple quiet time, having a mini escape right at home is essential to both your physical and mental well-being.
      5. Create a rest-inducing bedroom. Many of us aren’t getting enough sleep, which is at the root of a wide variety of health problems. Do a quick analysis of your sleeping quarters to make sure they’re conducive to a good night’s rest: Is your mattress well-suited for your sleeping needs? Is there a television that needs to go? Is the temperature cool enough? Is an after-hours quiet zone enforced? If not, get your bedroom in sleeping shape pronto. 
      These five steps will help ensure your home is designed to serve both your physical and emotional health.
       
      If you need more real estate information, feel free to contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 14 Jan 2018

    • Don't Get Swindled by a Scammer

      Crafty financial fraudsters are getting ever more creative in their attempts to swindle money from innocent victims through phone or email schemes, or even in-person at your doorstep. According to the Better Business Bureau (BBB), the latest rash of fraud involves imposters posing as someone from your doctor’s office, a financial institution, government agency, the court system or even the police department. They will typically threaten the victim with arrest unless a fake “fee” or “penalty” is paid. Other scams involve a softer touch in which an imposter pretends to represent a charity.
       
      Email scams are particularly easy to fall for as they appear to come from a legitimate institution and encourage the recipient to click on a link or open an attachment, which can infect your computer with a virus or lead to a webpage designed to elicit information to steal your identity.
       
      In order to steer clear of such scams, consumers must know the red flags. These include the demand for payment through an untraceable method, such as a wire transfer, cashier’s check or gift cards. The BBB offers these other tips to help you avoid such nefarious activity:
       
      Don’t do business at your front door. Select a professional, business or charity yourself, rather than respond to a solicitation. Also, be aware that individuals claiming to be with a utility company, phone company or any other type of business, may be carrying false identification.
       
      Monitor your credit reports. Doing so will give you an early indication that someone is using your personal information to open lines of credit and obtain loans. You may obtain your reports for free from the government-sanctioned website annualcreditreport.com. You will be asked to provide personal information for authentication purposes. This allows you to keep an eye on your credit reports all year long by requesting a report from one of the three credit monitoring companies every four months.
       
      Harden your computer security. Update and scan your computer regularly with anti-malware. Don’t ignore operating system and software updates either. Be sure to download them as they’re often designed to close security loopholes. Talk to an IT professional about the best way to back up your important files, photos and videos in case of a cyber hack or computer failure.
       
      Remember, there is no free lunch, no free cruise, fake inheritance or sweepstakes. There’s always a catch.
       
      Look for “https” and a padlock logo in URLs. You will find these in your browser address bar. This means the website you’re using is taking measures to protect your information.
       
      Do your research. Before signing a contract, putting down a deposit or donating to a charity, check out any organization you’re considering partnering with at bbb.org.
       
      If you need more real estate information, feel free to contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 14 Jan 2018

    • Get Smarter About Smart Homes

      The smart home movement is taking homeowners by storm, with an increasing number of gadgets and apps hitting the market to make your life at home more streamlined, efficient, and in many cases, cost-effective.

      The technology, however, is outpacing even the savviest among us, leading to a bevy of buzzwords that can make your head spin. Luckily, the National Association of REALTORS®’ Center for REALTOR® Development (CRT) has created a wealth of online resources to help homeowners get a handle on smart home technologies.

      Below are just some choice terms from the CRT’s smart home glossary that will elevate your tech IQ in a jiffy:

      Bluetooth LE/Bluetooth Smart: This refers to a wireless protocol that is popular among smart home devices. Compared to classic Bluetooth, it is designed to use considerably less power while maintaining a similar range.  

      Cloud-to-Cloud: Many smart home products use cloud services for their core functionality. Two devices in the same room might not be able to communicate directly. Instead, messages are sent back and forth through their respective cloud services over the internet. A concept known as cloud-to-cloud, it’s becoming a popular way for hardware vendors to increase compatibility.

      Geofence: Think of this as a virtual perimeter for the real world. Using your WiFi, Bluetooth or GPS radios, your smart home software can trigger events based on your physical location. For example, you can use a geofence to automatically turn off the lights when you leave for the day.

      Hub: The hub is the central device that allows all your different smart home products (lights, locks, thermostats) to work together. Most hubs will also act like a universal remote, as well as providing the tools necessary to automate your devices.

      Interoperability: The ability for different smart home devices and services to reliably work together.
       
      IoT (Internet of Things): The Internet of Things is a broad term that refers to everyday devices like lights, thermostats and locks that are able to connect to the internet and to each other. These connected devices can exchange data and work together, automating tasks that used to be manually performed. By 2020, it is predicted that there will be anywhere between 26 billion and 200 billion devices connected to the internet.  

      Smart Meter: Smart meters are a new generation of electric and gas meters that can digitally (and more accurately) transmit meter readings to your utility. Smart meters can also be paired with monitors or gateways to give consumers a better idea of their own energy usage in real-time.
       
      WiFi: WiFi is the most common protocol used in smart home devices. This is largely because many consumers already have a central hub (their WiFi router) for WiFi enabled devices. WiFi is able to provide high bandwidth for devices that send a lot of data (IP Cameras), but it uses too much power for most battery-powered devices.

      Source: Center for REALTOR® Development
       
      If you’d like more homeowner information, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 14 Jan 2018

    • Remodeling? Questions to Ask During Your Pre-Construction Meeting

      Embarking on a remodeling project is an exciting endeavor—you’re finally going to get that new kitchen or finished basement you’ve been longing for. But going under the knife, so to speak, is also a stressful prospect. That’s why scheduling a pre-construction meeting with your remodeling professional is essential.
       
      According to the National Association of Home Builders (NAHB), the pre-construction meeting is a key opportunity for the remodeler to explain exactly what will be done, as well as how the job will progress. It also provides a chance for both parties to define their expectations and flag any problems that may arise. The goal is to alleviate as many surprises in advance as possible.
       
      Here are just some of the issues the NAHB recommends you discuss with your remodeling professional during the pre-construction meeting:

      • Are you okay with signs on your property? In addition to acting as a marketing tool, signs help contractors and suppliers locate your home. Decide now whether you will agree to this.
      • Discuss which areas of your home will be off limits to workers. You may discover that workers need access to certain rooms for part of the project.
      • If you have an alarm system, determine how it will be handled. Will you give the construction crew a key, or do you plan on having someone on the premises to let them in?
      • Figure out a plan for removal of trash. Agree upon where the dumpster will be located.
      • Ask if any utilities will be interrupted during the remodel, such as water or electric, and if so, for how long. This will help you decide whether you will need to find other accommodations for a period of time.
      • What will take place in terms of daily clean-up? Make sure your expectations are in sync with what will actually take place.
      • When will work begin and end each day? Where will workers park? Once you find out, be sure to let neighbors know.
      • What are your rules concerning workers using your landline for local calls? What about using your bathroom?
      • Let your remodeler know what your rules are when it comes to smoking, profanity and music. 
      Laying all of this out in advance will help make for a smooth project and a pleasant working relationship for all.
       
      If you’d like more homeowner information, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 14 Jan 2018