Help
  • Property Search

    Search 50,006 active listings
    Sorry! We could not find a location to match your search criteria. Please try again.
    Search Tips
    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
  • FREE MONTHLY HOME REPORT CARD

  • Checkout our listings

    • A1 ASHBOURNE RD ELKINS PARK, PA A1 ASHBOURNE RD, ELKINS PARK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $17,500,000 
    • 920 SPRING AVE ELKINS PARK, PA 920 SPRING AVE, ELKINS PARK, PA Lot/Land for sale. $17,500,000 
    • 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 
    • 108 PENNFIELD DR KENNETT SQUARE, PA 108 PENNFIELD DR, KENNETT SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,950,000 
    • 1345 GYPSY HILL RD GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA 1345 GYPSY HILL RD, GWYNEDD VALLEY, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,950,000 
    • 1427 BAINBRIDGE ST PHILADELPHIA, PA 1427 BAINBRIDGE ST, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $1,695,000 
    • 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. $1,488,000 
    • 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 
    • 1411 PARSONS LN LOWER GWYNEDD, PA 1411 PARSONS LN, LOWER GWYNEDD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,295,000 
  • Get Free Home Evaluation

  • Home Matters Newsletter

    • 4 Questions You Should Ask Your Real Estate Agent About the Market

      When shopping for a home, we’re understandably preoccupied with the physical features of our future abode. How many bedrooms and bathrooms? Is there a first-floor master suite? Enough space in the yard for a pool?
       
      While those details are of course paramount, there is some other critical information you should know about any home you’re considering buying: local market statistics. The house you buy is not only the place where you will raise your family and live the lifestyle you’ve always wanted; it’s most likely one of the biggest—if not the biggest—investments you will make in your lifetime.
       
      Make sure you’re making a wise investment by asking your real estate agent the following questions:

      1. What’s the average time on market, and how has it changed in recent years? Knowing how quickly homes in your market sell is a great indicator of how much you will be able to profit off the sale of your home in years to come. Also be sure to ask how the days on market is expected to trend in the coming year.
      2. What’s the average sales price in your market? This is important to know in order to gauge whether you’re getting a sweet deal or potentially overpaying and hurting your chances to at least recoup your money when you sell. Find out if the average sales price has gone up or down in the last year or so and in which direction it will head over the coming year.
      3. What’s the current inventory of homes for sale in your market? Inventory is an easy way to determine whether you’re in a buyer’s or seller’s market. Both have their advantages. If inventory is high and you’re in a buyer’s market, you can negotiate a better deal. If inventory is low and you’re in a seller’s market, expect to pay above listing price. However, if market stats show that you will be in a seller’s market for years to come, you can make a nice profit should you choose to sell.
      4. What’s the rate of building and construction in your market? New homes, apartment buildings and businesses are all excellent indicators that you’re buying in a thriving and expanding market, which bodes well for your investment. Conversely, if businesses are closing or moving out of town, and if new-home construction is stagnant, your market may be experiencing a decline. 
      Bear in mind, while market stats are extremely important, if you’ve found a great home in an area you love, and plan on staying put for many years, it’s most likely a wise choice. Real estate is still the safest and smartest long-term investment.
       
      If you need more real estate information, feel free to contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 20 Aug 2017

    • Bracing for the Back-to-School Transition

      As the lazy days of summer wind down, and the familiar harbingers of back to school dot the landscape, the transition can be jarring to your home life. Here are some ideas for easing the family back into school mode.

      1. Conquer the summer work. While it may take a herculean effort, getting your kids to complete (or in some cases, start!) their summer work will stave off tremendous stress, both for you and them, come the last week of summer.
      2. Fill out the forms now. Ditto for all those school and doctor’s forms. Take an hour, gather everything your child will need to return to school, and complete it all now. Place everything in a file folder and tuck it away to be easily handed over on the first day of school.
      3. Make a packing list. If you’re sending a child off to college, sit down with him or her and create a detailed list of what they will need, including clothing, dorm décor, medicines, and groceries. This list will save you from the stress of a last-minute scramble, or worse yet, having to mail boxes of stuff after the fact.
      4. Discuss and plan for schedules. One of the toughest summer-to-school transitions involves having to set alarms and get back on schedule. The best way to avoid the stress is to plan the schedule in advance. Find out when buses arrive and where, when the kids will need to report for sports or band practice, which days you and your partner or neighbors will cover drop off and pick-up, etc. This way, everyone knows where they’re expected to be, and who will cover which responsibilities.
      5. Plan an end-of-summer getaway. Whether you can spare a week, a weekend, or even just a day, take one last chance to gather the family together and do something fun that commemorates summer. 
      Putting these strategies into action will help close your summer on a good note, and set your fall up for success.
       
      Hope you found these tips helpful. If you need any real estate information, please contact me.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 20 Aug 2017

    • Why You Should Pay Attention to Your Home's 'Hot Spots'

      We all know there’s no place like home, but did you know that certain rooms in your home are responsible for the majority of your home’s…well, homeyness? A recent study examined the connection we have to certain rooms in our home and how the design of these hubs—or hot spots—have a direct correlation to our emotions.

      A "hot spot" is a room or space associated with positive emotions and memories. The most beloved rooms are designed to accommodate a balance of functionality, relaxation, and socialization. When designed right—by overlapping key room dynamics—a hot spot can increase your overall satisfaction with your home. The Hot Spots Research Study, commissioned by fireplace and grill manufacturer Napoleon, uncovered findings that can help homeowners create a more comfortable and welcoming home.

      In the study, rooms qualified as a hot spot when at least 50 percent of respondents checked at least two of the following emotional categories to describe that room: welcoming/social, cozy/warm, relaxed/peaceful, or fun/enjoyable. The more the emotional categories overlapped—the hotter the hot spot.

      The top hot spots turned out to be the living room, bedroom and kitchen, with the living room ranking at more than 60 percent in all four categories. Focusing on design in these three rooms will enhance their appeal even more for both you and your family, and potential buyers when you list your home for sale. Enhancing design in these areas can be as simple as rearranging the furniture, incorporating different patterns and textures, adding seating that’s more conducive to socializing, and playing with lighting to add more warmth.

      The study also found that hot spots other than the top three can be created by adding amenities associated with positive emotions. For example, think about adding gathering spots, access to the outdoors with a balcony or French doors, smart home features or fireplaces to other rooms in your house to dial up their emotional appeal.

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

      Source: Napoleon Fireplaces

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 20 Aug 2017

    • Bathroom Remodeling Tips for Aging in Place

      Even though baby boomers are aging, they’re still setting trends. Case in point, the aging-in-place movement. Opting for remaining in the homes they’ve lived in for decades as opposed to heading to warm-weather retirement communities, a growing contingent of older homeowners are staying put.

      Aging in place, however, means adapting your home to make living easier and safer as we get older. And the bathroom is a smart place to start. New Jersey-based Gold Medal Service, a heating, cooling, plumbing and electrical service company, recommends the following bathroom remodeling tips that will accommodate limited mobility or physical impairments. 

      Remodel the bathroom on the main floor. If you have a house with multiple levels, focus on the first-floor bathroom, which is hopefully adjacent to a first-floor bedroom. This will allow aging homeowners to avoid stairs altogether.  

      Provide extra space in the bathroom. Make sure there's enough room in the bathroom to move a wheelchair around, should one be needed down the road. Have doorways set to at least 32 inches wide, and ensure that there's enough space to position a wheelchair next to the toilet, bath or shower, to enable a safe and easy transfer.

      Stick with non-slip floors. Non-slip tiles are a must to prevent slipping and tripping on the bathroom floor. Loose rugs can be hazardous, so stick with non-slip materials.

      Make tubs and showers more accessible. Older bathtubs can easily be replaced with a walk-in bathtub. Consider having a seating area in the shower so an individual doesn't have to remain standing the entire time while showering. And be sure tub and shower surfaces are non-slip.

      Add grab bars. Using towel rails as grab bars is a major safety risk as they will not support a person. Instead, install grab bars following manufacturer's instructions carefully. Place them next to the bath, shower and toilet.

      Mind the lighting. Make sure you have ample lighting in the bathroom with a minimal amount of glare.

      Have an elevated toilet seat. Standing up from a low-set toilet can be difficult as we get older.

      Consider extra accessories. Properly locating things like soap dishes, shaving stands and shower caddies will make using the bathroom more convenient and safer.

      Use low-maintenance materials. When you remodel your bathroom, consider using modern materials that are easy to clean, mildew-resistant, and have a lifetime guarantee.

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

      Source: Gold Medal Service

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 20 Aug 2017

    • Storm on the Way? Make Sure Your Power Tools Are Ready to Roll

      From chainsaws to generators, outdoor power equipment can be critical to restoring order and safety in the aftermath of a storm. That’s why it’s critical to prepare your equipment now. Here are some steps to take from the Outdoor Power Equipment Institute (OPEI).

      • Make a list of what may need cleaning up. Survey your property. Consider the damage a storm might cause and make a list of what tools might be needed for repairs. You might need a chainsaw, pruner, generator, or utility-type vehicle.
      • Take stock of your outdoor power equipment. Make sure equipment is in good working order. If needed, take your equipment to an authorized service center for maintenance or repair.
      • Find your safety gear. Avoid the scramble for sturdy shoes, safety goggles, hard hats, reflective clothing and work gloves, which should be stored in an accessible area with your equipment.
      • Review the owner's manuals for your equipment. Read product manuals to ensure you know how to operate your equipment safely.
      • Have the right fuel on hand. Fuel stations may be closed after a storm, so it's important to have the proper fuel for your equipment. Store your fuel in an approved container. Use the type of fuel recommended by your equipment manufacturer. It's illegal to use any fuel with more than 10 percent ethanol in outdoor power equipment.
      • Remain calm and use common sense. Clear-headed thinking and smart decision-making can help you make smart choices. This is no time to rush. Take time to think through a strategy for clean-up efforts.
      • Use safety precautions. Be aware of fundamental dangers that can occur. For instance, chainsaw kickback. Always stand with your weight on both feet, and adjust your stance so you're angled away from the blade. Hold the chainsaw with both hands. Never over-reach or cut anything above your shoulder height. Always have a planned retreat path if something falls.
      • Keep firm footing when using pole saws and pole pruners. Keep a firm footing on the ground. Observe the safety zone, which means keeping bystanders and power lines (those above you and any that might have fallen down) at least 50 feet away from your work area.
      • Ensure portable electric generators have plenty of ventilation. Generators should never be used in an enclosed area or placed inside a home or garage, even if the windows or doors are open. Place the generator outside and away from windows, doors and vents that could allow carbon monoxide to come indoors. Keep the generator dry and do not use it in rainy or wet conditions. Before refueling, turn the generator off and let it cool down.
      • Be aware of others. Keep bystanders, children and animals out of your work area. Do not allow other people near outdoor power equipment, such as chainsaws, pole saws or pole pruners when starting the equipment or using it.
      • Pay attention to your health. Storm cleanup can be taxing on the body and the spirit. Do not operate power equipment when you're tired or overly fatigued. Drink plenty of water and take regular breaks. 
      If you’d like more homeowner information, please contact me.

      Source: Outdoor Power Equipment Institute (OPEI)

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Sun, 20 Aug 2017