16502 John Rowland Trail, Milton, De 19968 | $382,000

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Property Details

Lovely 4 bedroom / 3.5 Bath colonial type home in the quiet development of Paynter's Mill, section called HOMES OF MILL SPRING RUN AT PAYNTERS MILL. Enjoy a remarkable home close to Historic Lewes and beach areas. Porches and decks add to the charm o
  • MLS Number: 723849
  • Status: Active
  • Price: $382,000
  • Property Type:
  • Area: Broadkill Hundred
  • Community: Paynters Mill
  • School District: Cape Henlopen
  • Square Footage: 2,700
  • Year Built: 2005
  • Bedrooms: 4
  • Full Bathrooms: 3
  • Half Bathrooms: 1
  • Number of Stories: 2
  • New Construction: No
  • County Taxes: $853
  • Association Fee: $2,880
  • Condo Fee: $1,240
  • Furnished: No
  • Lot Size Acres: 0.00
  • Water: Public Central Water
  • Sewer: Private Central Sewer
  • Community Amenities: Community Center, Tennis - Outdoor

Interior Features

  • Fireplace: Gas
  • Heating: Forced Air, Gas - Propane
  • Cooling: Central A/C
  • Flooring: Carpet, Hardwood
  • Attic: Access Only
  • Appliances: Dishwasher, Disposal, Dryer-Electric, Fridge w/Ice Maker, Garage Door Opener, Microwave, Oven/Range Electric, Washer, Water Heater Gas
  • Interior Features: Fireplace-Gas

Exterior Features

  • Style: Colonial,Contemporary
  • Construction Type: Stick/Frame
  • Exterior Type: Vinyl Siding
  • Roofing: Architectural Shingle
  • Foundation: Concrete Block
  • Garage: Attached
  • Garage Size: 2

Listing Courtesy of LEWES REALTY INC

Buying a Home in Harbenson: Retirement Myths Abound

That housing needs change as people get older goes without saying. For Harbenson Baby Boomers, the "getting older" concept has gradually morphed from the distant abstraction it seemed in the 60’s and 70’s to a more immediate concern. And of all the decisions that will have the most impact on those nearing their golden years, buying the right Harbenson home—one that makes the most sense for the future—tops the list.

Boomers have heard and read much advice about buying a home; advice having to do with downsizing, mobility issues and the like. Most of it is cautionary…and not very cheerful. But suddenly weighing into seniors’ "buying a home" deliberations is a contrary point of view: one that many of them have apparently begun to suspect on their own. It’s news that could be of considerable importance, not only for their own age group, but for younger adults as well:

Growing older doesn’t seem to be nearly as dire as everyone has been led to believe.

Last Monday, "Why Everything You Know about Aging is Probably Wrong" led The Wall Street Journal’s special insert on planning and living "in the new retirement." Its lead article dissected the most common preconceptions Americans have about aging, including the expected declines in mind, body, productivity, and stereotypes of growing loneliness and depression. "Everyone knows that as we age…life becomes less satisfying and enjoyable," the Journal reported…followed by what a wide range of research shows: "Everyone, it seems, is wrong."

Diligent Buyers Still Find Foreclosed Homes in Delaware

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, sharp-eyed buyers can still find any number of foreclosed homes in Delaware.

 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 Delaware 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 local 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 Delaware 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 Delaware this fall, 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! Call/text 302-228-7871 or email me, Russell Stucki, REALTOR ® of Beach Real Estate Market to provide detailed information on Delaware homes for sale, investment and commercial properties, luxury and  waterfront homes, condos/townhomes, new construction, lots and land, farms and equestrian properties located in but not limited to Bethany, Bethel, Bridgeville, Dagsboro, Delmar, Ellendale, Fenwick Island, Frankford, Georgetown, Greenwood, Harbeson, Laurel, Lewes, Lincoln, Milford, Millsboro, Millville, Milton, Ocean View, Rehoboth Beach, Seaford, Selbyville, Delaware.