1 Read Street, Dewey Beach, De 19971 | $34,000

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Property Details

Steps to the ATLANTIC! Here is your opportunity to own OCEANFRONT for a fraction of the price. This Surf Club unit can be yours 1 week a month plus 1 extra week a year. The entire building was completely renovated in 2017. In ground pool and grill
  • MLS Number: 730880
  • Status: Active
  • Price: $34,000
  • Property Type:
  • Area: Dewey To Lewes East Of Canal
  • Community: The Surf Club
  • School District: Cape Henlopen
  • Square Footage: 480
  • Year Built: 1955
  • Bedrooms: 1
  • Full Bathrooms: 1
  • Number of Stories: 3
  • New Construction: No
  • Association Fee: $3,384
  • Waterfront: Ocean
  • Water View: Ocean
  • Pool: Inground
  • Furnished: No
  • Lot Size Acres: 0.00
  • Water: Public Central Water
  • Sewer: Public Central Sewer
  • Community Amenities: Beach, Hot Tub, Parking-Assigned, Parking-Garage, Pool-Inground, Satellite TV

Interior Features

  • Kitchen: Eat In
  • Heating: Heat Pump(s)
  • Cooling: Heat Pump(s), Wall Unit
  • Flooring: Hardwood-Synthetic, Tile
  • Appliances: Cable TV Pre Wired, Cooktop, Freezer, Fridge w/Ice Maker, Microwave
  • Interior Features: Cable TV Prewired, Wet Bar
  • Extra Unit: 3rd Floor Efficiency

Exterior Features

  • Style: Flat/Apartment
  • Construction Type: Masonry
  • Exterior Type: Precast Concrete
  • Roofing: Shingle-Architectural
  • Foundation: Pilings
  • Garage: Under Home

Listing Courtesy of PATTERSON-SCHWARTZ REAL ESTATE

Dewey Beach Homeowners Cheered by U.S. Foreclosure Trend

If you are one of those Dewey Beach homeowners who has been gladdened to see property values continuing to rebound, you have also been pleased at the steady decline in the wave of foreclosures that were part of the global financial crisis. When the subprime mortgage crisis triggered widespread financial dislocation, many homeowners felt the repercussions. Every Dewey Beach foreclosure that resulted weighed on neighborhood property values, which reflect the dollar amounts paid when nearby homes change hands.
Even most people whose livelihoods were unaffected—who kept their jobs or businesses and continued to make their mortgage payments without difficulty—could have suffered as a result. When the apparent equity of a home dwindled, so too was the amount lenders were willing to lend for refinancing. The comfort provided by fat home equity lines of credit (the HELOCs) suddenly melted when their maximums were cut, or even withdrawn altogether. HELOCs, after all, were a major component in the foreclosure phenomenon. The whole atmosphere caused confidence to be shaken.
But ‘buy low, sell high’ is a proven investment strategy—and ‘buying low’ is an opportunity that typically arises when fear is in the air. Many large institutional investment outfits looked at the situation and apparently asked themselves, what’s more “real” than real estate? They dived into the panic, buying up distressed residences in droves, paying rock-bottom foreclosure prices.
For many homeowners, though, the real effect was psychological. After all, when your major asset is your home, any Dewey Beach foreclosure can be seen as having the effect of bringing your apparent net worth down.
RealtyTrac is the national scorekeeper for foreclosures and REOs (Real Estate Owned, or bank repossessions); and last month they continued to provide comforting news. Although there are ups and downs in the month-to-month stats, the overall trend continues to decline from the high in September 2013. In fact, there was a small uptick in REOs in April, which might seem like bad news; but REOs are actually completed foreclosures—at the same time, foreclosure starts continued their long slide downward.
Daren Blomquist of RealtyTrac was quoted with more good news, confirming that “the overall increase in foreclosure activity in April is a continuation of the clean-up phase” of the housing crisis. But even better was this: “Foreclosure starts nationwide are now running consistently below pre-crisis levels.”
It does seem as if this season is a choice time for sellers to enter the revived market. If you would like to explore the possibilities for your own property, or are ready to start the search for a Dewey Beach home of your own, please do give me a Call/Text me Russell Stucki at (302) 228-7871, email me at russellstucki@remax.net, visit more listings at www.beachrealestatemarket.com.

Sussex County Homeowners Note Google’s Unexpected Gambit

Right at the start of the year, Google announced a surprising move. It said it was purchasing a home appliance maker most of us had never even heard of…for $3.2 billion in cash! It was a gambit that every Sussex County homeowner should note, because it signals where some very smart money is headed: right where we live!

Remember, Google isn’t just famous for its search engine; it’s also frequently in the news for its forays into any number of futuristic enterprises (those mysterious barges, for instance). The appliance maker that now has Google’s billions in its pocket is called Nest Labs, Inc. Nest makes smart devices that reinvent the traditional ones every Sussex County homeowner has to deal with, like thermostats and smoke detectors. “Unloved but important devices” was how the press announcement put it.

The unique feature of Nest’s products is that they collect “user behavior” data (i.e., homeowner actions) in order to provide a more tailored response. Google CEO Larry Page explained, “They’re already delivering amazing products you can buy right now–thermostats that save energy and smoke/CO alarms that can help keep your family safe.”

  The move of Google into the realm of smarter homes is part of a broader trend. In the most recent American Institute of Architects Home Design Trends Survey, there was a dramatic increase in the use of technology solutions in the home. The survey noted an increase in requests for entertainment, security and energy management systems. Energy management systems are becoming increasingly sophisticated as households are given the ability to manage their lighting and temperature over a wireless network. As electronic cars become more prevalent, electronic docking systems in the garage may also become commonplace.

How does this affect the average Sussex County homeowner? As the minimum price of these systems decline, automated homes will eventually become the norm. If today it costs around $2500 to automate your home, it’s all but inevitable that similar features will fall in price (and grow in sophistication). Then, when it comes to buying an Sussex County home or listing your own for sale, the amount of smart automation is bound to become a key selling point—trust Google!

The ability to operate and manage your house from a wireless devices such as your smartphone or laptop is already here…and Nest’s learning technology signals a future where our home and appliances are able to learn from our behavior and predict our needs. Keeping an eye on the future is a good idea for any Sussex County homeowner, especially when you’re thinking of replacing one of those “unloved but important” devices— and most especially when you’re contemplating listing your home anytime soon. If that’s in your future, why not give me a call? As Google is in the habit of demonstrating, it’s never too soon to prepare for the future!

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.