18178 Johnson Road, Lincoln, De 19960 | $52,000

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18178 Johnson Road, Lincoln, De
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Property Details

Lots of space on this double lot! First lot of 1 acre holds mobile home, which has rental in place. Lot attached to the back of this lot is Tax ID number 230-5.00-22.01, and is 2.57 acres. Must be sold together. Value is in land only. Seller does
  • MLS Number: 719224
  • Status: Active
  • Price: $52,000
  • Property Type:
  • Area: Cedar Creek Hundred
  • Square Footage: 850
  • Year Built: 1975
  • Bedrooms: 2
  • Full Bathrooms: 1
  • Number of Stories: 1
  • New Construction: No
  • County Taxes: $314
  • Furnished: No
  • Lot Square Feet: 43,560
  • Lot Size Acres: 1.00
  • Lot Description: Irregular Shape, Partially Wooded, Subdividable
  • Water: Well
  • Sewer: Gravity Septic

Interior Features

  • Heating: Forced Air, Oil
  • Cooling: None
  • Flooring: Carpet, Laminate
  • Appliances: Dryer-Electric, Microwave, Oven/Range Electric, Washer, Water Conditioner, Water Heater Electric

Exterior Features

  • Style: Single Wide
  • Construction Type: Mobile (Prior 1993)
  • Exterior Type: Aluminum Siding
  • Roofing: Metal
  • Foundation: Other See Remarks
  • Parking: Driveway/Off Street, Shared Driveway

Listing Courtesy of KELLER WILLIAMS REALTY

Diligent Buyers Still Find Foreclosed Homes in Lincoln

You may have seen the reports — and they are correct — that the number of new foreclosures has dropped almost everywhere throughout the country. Although the Mortgage Bankers Association’s report about the drop in non-seasonally adjusted foreclosure starts might indicate otherwise, this spring, sharp-eyed buyers can still find any number of foreclosed homes in Lincoln. For those whose goal is to find an appreciably nicer home at a lower-than-average price, a few basics shed light on the process.

Short sales differ from foreclosures. Although the sale price may be a good deal less than what is still owed on a loan, it may be more or less than the actual value of the home. A foreclosed home in Lincoln is one that is actually owned by the bank holding the underlying loan — with the previous homeowners already having moved on.

Success in the foreclosure realm means saving money by buying Lincoln foreclosed homes — and it means being aware of the motives of the lender. First, any bank will typically offer foreclosed homes on an as-is basis. To keep losses in check, no repairs will have been made on the property. Some homes may be in fine condition, but others will not. That’s why it’s so essential to be willing to pay for an inspection on the property: it’s the only way to know exactly what you are getting into before you sign on the dotted line.

Unless you have prior success in buying Lincoln foreclosed homes, it is universally recommended that you enlist a buyers agent to help throughout this process. An agent can advise you whether or not the property value is in line with the market for comparable properties in comparable condition. While you can work with the bank on your own, it is advantageous to have an experience professional to assist at the bargaining table.

If you are interested in buying foreclosed homes in Lincoln this spring, why not contact me today to discuss your search parameters? The values really are out there to reward the patient — and anyone willing to put in a dollop of elbow grease!

A Non-Subjective Element for Choosing a Sussex County Home for S

If you are among this August's consumers who are actively shopping for a home for sale in Sussex County, you have probably already taken a look at the Sussex County listings and most likely jotted down some addresses you’d like to examine in detail. Then, if you find yourself in the happy situation of finding more than one Sussex County home for sale that passes your first in-person tour visit, the tough question arises about how to pick between two or more quality homes. Should you depend upon your emotional leanings—even if a few practical details seem to point you in the opposite direction? Or should you simply let price be the determining factor? Or is there some other criterion the most experienced house hunters rely on?
Of all the factors that could go into that decision, truthfully, pointing out which are the most important is always a subjective exercise (all except for one I’ll bring up last). Here are some of the most useful ones:
o Compare the neighborhoods, and take a close look the adjacent streets. Drive by the properties at different times of the day and at least once on a weekend. See how the neighbors keep their homes. Neglected lawns (or bars on too many windows) are not signs you may want to ignore—just as uniformly well-kept landscaping should count on the positive side.
o Next visit to the candidates, do a consciously thorough walk-over. Pace the perimeter of the home and lot. Look for fencing issues you might need to address, or even how intrusive neighbors’ windows might be. Check for signs of water pooling anywhere on the lot with an eye to whether drainage problems could become an issue when the rains come.
o If there is another home for sale on the street, drive the immediate area looking for more. If there is more than one home for sale, check the web to see if there are too many—or enough that it indicates that values are in flux. If it appears there are many—but no reason other than chance—it could be a good sign that your offer will be very welcome!
What is that less subjective factor (the one I said I’d bring up last)? It’s one that calls for becoming more skeptical than you really are: one that has you pretending to be a member of the public at large who doesn’t feel particularly drawn to either of the homes for sale you are comparing.
Put yourself into that mindset—then judge which of the homes will be easier to sell in a future where you have decided to move on. Deep-six your idiosyncratic leanings, and concentrate on elements that the majority of people would agree are those that add or subtract resale value. Experienced house hunters have bought and sold often enough that they are keenly aware of how much easier it is to sell a home that has universal appeal—even over one that’s more personally attractive. Keeping aware of the personal factors that may make you comfortable but which could adversely affect resaleability will help you determine a property’s future value to others (and, many would argue, that is the real value!)…
This summer, we’re fortunate to have a market that offers many Sussex County homes for sale offering exceptional value. I hope you’ll give me a call to help find your family’s next home! Call/Text me Russell Stucki at (302) 228-7871, email me at russellstucki@remax.net, visit more listings at www.beachrealestatemarket.com.