1406 Coastal Hwy Unit 3B, Dewey Beach, De 19971 | $425,000

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Property Details

Have your own vacation spot or rent for income and to offset expenses. Located ocean block on the Rodney side of Delano complex offering some ocean and bay views! 2nd floor unit with parking underneath 1st floor. Centrally located in the heart of D
  • MLS Number: 714369
  • Status: Active
  • Price: $425,000
  • Property Type:
  • Area: Dewey To Lewes East Of Canal
  • Community: Delano
  • School District: Cape Henlopen
  • Square Footage: 879
  • Year Built: 2010
  • Bedrooms: 2
  • Full Bathrooms: 2
  • Number of Stories: 2
  • Unit Floor Number: 3
  • New Construction: No
  • County Taxes: $602
  • City Taxes: $50
  • Condo Fee: $3,076
  • Water Fee: $325
  • Sewer Fee: $325
  • Furnished: Yes
  • Lot Size Acres: 0.00
  • Water: Public Central Water
  • Sewer: Public Central Sewer
  • Community Amenities: Parking-Assigned

Interior Features

  • Heating: Heat Pump(s)
  • Cooling: Central A/C
  • Flooring: Carpet
  • Appliances: Dishwasher, Disposal, Dryer-Electric, Microwave, Oven/Range Electric, Refrigerator, Washer

Exterior Features

  • Style: Split Level
  • Construction Type: Masonry
  • Exterior Type: Dryvit, Stucco
  • Roofing: Flat
  • Foundation: Concrete Block
  • Parking: Assigned
  • Porch/Deck/Patio: Balcony(s)

Listing Courtesy of CROWLEY ASSOCIATES REALTY INC.

Dewey Beach Green Homes Demonstrate Altruism and Practicality

Whether we see it as evidence of the advance of a wider green homes movement or simply of rising environmental consciousness, Dewey Beach green homes are becoming properties with a distinct marketable sales advantage. What were once viewed as altruistic gestures practiced by only the most dedicated preservationists are going mainstream—and at a rapid clip. The National Association of Realtors® recently found that 70% of those surveyed believe eco-friendly features add value to a home. In other words, the practical advantages of ‘going green’ are becoming more and more evident to prospective buyers.
For sure, one reason for the increasing popularity of green homes in Dewey Beach is a growing and sincere concern about sustainability.
But there’s also another reason: a growing and equally sincere desire to save cash!
There are in fact a number of practical reasons why green homes save their owners money—
· Tankless water heaters are one example of a technology that’s been around for a while, but which is now gathering popularity. The engineering is based on the fact that constantly storing and re-heating of a volume of water means wasting a lot of energy. Tankless units don’t store heated water; instead they pass it over coils that are only energized when hot water is needed. As a consequence, tankless water heaters can actually save their owners up to 50% on hot water costs!
· As global critics increase their cries for the conservation of fresh water, the idea that green homes can make a major difference is gaining traction. The EPA’s website lists multiple ways that green homes can save the precious resource, from WaterSense-labeled faucets and toilets to high-efficiency showerheads.
· Energy-efficient heating and cooling systems can make the most dynamic contribution to green homes. Regularly-maintained Energy Star appliances, combined with home management practices like heating and cooling only areas that are in use via programmable thermostats can make a welcome dent in the monthly bills.
Together with the ongoing wallet relief that green homes provide their owners every month, changing over to ecologically championed household appliances and practices is an increasingly practical exercise. When it comes time to sell your Dewey Beach home, too, being able to provide those penny-pinched utility bills can make all the difference to cost-conscious prospects. For more ideas on ways you can increase the value and sales appeal of your own property, I hope you won’t hesitate to give me a Call/Text me Russell Stucki at (302) 228-7871, email me at russellstucki@remax.net, visit more listings at www.beachrealestate.com

Delaware Thanksgiving Turkeys are Descended from…?

If ever your Delaware Thanksgiving preparations cause you to go online seeking some Thanksgiving-related recipe, it will be hard to resist one of the sites that will probably pop up: the Smithsonian Institute’s “14 Fun Facts About Turkeys.”

There are several new turkey insights among the 14. And when it comes to one assumption about the first Thanksgiving that’s probably shared by most everyone in Delaware, Fun Fact #4 is there to correct the record.

Most of the details of that first Thanksgiving aren’t in question.. The Pilgrims had survived the ordeal of the journey and had bonded with the helpful native Americans. So after the first successful harvest, everybody thought it was time for a joint celebration as a neighborhood kind of thing. The most bounteous crop had been corn (which the Indians had shown them how to grow). Dried corn was on the menu which included venison, clams, pumpkin, squash, etc..

And, of course, turkeys—which are native to the Americas—which would have been brought to the feast by the Indians.

Not!

It is entirely likely that the most noteworthy turkeys to grace the first Thanksgiving table were ones that had been brought by the Pilgrims. From Europe.

If that possibility causes many Delaware heads to do double-takes, it may be because we haven’t given much consideration to the length of time between Christopher Columbus’ voyage and the Pilgrims’ landing at Plymouth Rock.

Between 1492 and 1621, there had been 129 years of discovery, settlement, and back-and-forth between the Americas and Europe. They may not have had jets to speed the trips, but after 129 years, there had been quite a lot of those back-and-forths. That was why it was possible for the first Indian to greet the Pilgrims in English. (Squanto had spent five years in Spain and sailed twice to England). But back to the turkeys:

Yes, the estimable bird is actually native to North America, but the subspecies (Fun Fact #3) that is most successfully domesticated is a variety the Aztecs developed in southern Mexico. The Spaniards brought those turkeys back to Europe, and by the early 1600s, they had become gastronomic hits. My guess is that they probably graced many an English baron’s table. Quoting the Smithsonian, “The Pilgrims then brought several of these domestic turkeys back to North America..”

So the rest is Thanksgiving history. Both the Indians and Pilgrims would have hunted and brought to table the eastern wild turkey—but they don’t taste nearly as good. So it’s probable that the Pilgrims were able to impress their native American guests with some European turkey one-upsmanship.

 

I hope your own Thanksgiving celebrations are equally tasty—and that the year before us is even more bounteous that those that came before. In case Delaware real estate might become a part of it, I’ll be here to help make that happen!  Call/Text me Russell Stucki at (302) 228-7871, email me at russellstucki@remax.net, visit more listings at www.beachrealestatemarket.com