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    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
  • Featured Property Slideshow

    • 500 S WATERLOO RD DEVON, PA 500 S WATERLOO RD, DEVON, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $8,000,000 
    • 1075 S LEOPARD RD BERWYN, PA 1075 S LEOPARD RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $7,000,000 
    • 264 ABRAHAMS LN VILLANOVA, PA 264 ABRAHAMS LN, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,965,000 
    • 708 HILLVIEW RD MALVERN, PA 708 HILLVIEW RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,895,000 
    • 415 TIMBER LN NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 415 TIMBER LN, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,200,000 
    • 257 HOTHORPE LN VILLANOVA, PA 257 HOTHORPE LN, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,690,000 
    • 451 SAINT DAVIDS AVE WAYNE, PA 451 SAINT DAVIDS AVE, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,500,000 
    • 982 GARRETT MILL RD NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 982 GARRETT MILL RD, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Lot/Land for sale. $1,995,000 
    • 6935 SCOTFORTH RD PHILADELPHIA, PA 6935 SCOTFORTH RD, PHILADELPHIA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,700,000 Price reduced from $1,750,000 (-$50,000)
    • 315 BLACKBURN DR BERWYN, PA 315 BLACKBURN DR, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,695,000 
    • 107 MINE RD MALVERN, PA 107 MINE RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,695,000 
    • 735 COUNTY LINE RD VILLANOVA, PA 735 COUNTY LINE RD, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,500,000 
    • 1250 WALNUT ST HONEY BROOK, PA 1250 WALNUT ST, HONEY BROOK, PA Commercial for sale. $1,500,000 
    • 1250 WALNUT ST HONEY BROOK, PA 1250 WALNUT ST, HONEY BROOK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,500,000 
    • 5 MADISON AVE WAYNE, PA 5 MADISON AVE, WAYNE, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $1,449,000 Price reduced from $1,499,000 (-$50,000)
    • 510 NORTHFIELD RD DEVON, PA 510 NORTHFIELD RD, DEVON, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,325,000 
    • 896 HOLLOW RD WAYNE, PA 896 HOLLOW RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,275,000 
    • 603 ARGYLE CIR WYNNEWOOD, PA 603 ARGYLE CIR, WYNNEWOOD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,250,000 
    • 3130 HORSESHOE TRL GLENMOORE, PA 3130 HORSESHOE TRL, GLENMOORE, PA Farm/Ranch | Detached for sale. $1,245,000 
    • 2236 N STONERIDGE LN VILLANOVA, PA 2236 N STONERIDGE LN, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,175,000 Price reduced from $1,200,000 (-$25,000)
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  • Daily Real Estate Tips and News

    • Year-End Tax Tips for Small Business Owners

      Are you a small business owner angsting over tax time? You're far from alone. Taxes are the top stressors for most Americans, from individuals to business owners. However, small business owners often have more on their tax plates than the average American.

      "Changes to current legislation and uncertainty about the future of tax reform present unique challenges—and opportunities—for small business owners," says Martin Mucci, president and CEO of Paychex. "As we enter the final weeks of 2017 and look ahead to 2018, our goal is to provide small business owners with the latest tax and regulatory considerations so they can position their businesses for continued success in the year ahead."

      Here are the top five tax issues identified by Paychex:

      Tax Reform. Employers will need to grapple with uncertainty about what the federal tax code will look like in the years to come as they make decisions on tax filing for the current year. Tax reform legislation recently introduced in the House could look drastically different as it makes its long trek through Congress—and there is no certainty that it will come to fruition. Nonetheless, business owners will have to make reasonable assessments of what they anticipate, based on the best information available on tax reform and the potential impacts on their business. Currently, a principal tenet of the Republican tax reform plan is rate reductions, particularly for businesses. Accelerating deductions, where businesses are able, would allow these deductions to be taken at current rates, which would be higher than subsequent years if tax reform legislation passes. Some business deductions are set to be eliminated altogether in the current iteration of the legislation. Similarly, deferring business income, where feasible under accounting methods, would allow the income tax at a future rate, which is anticipated to be lower if tax reform legislation is enacted.

      Affordable Care Act Filing. For tax year 2017, businesses that are defined as an applicable large employer (ALE) under the Employer Shared Responsibility (ESR) provision of the ACA must provide a detailed reporting of healthcare coverage. Unlike the previous two years, there is no transition relief in 2017 for how employers file or how they offer coverage, so employers should do their due diligence, ensuring the information reported on Forms 1094-C/1095-C is timely and accurate in order to avoid the risk of substantial penalties. Additionally, recent Internal Revenue Service (IRS) communication on health care coverage reporting for the individual mandate, and recent updates on the IRS ESR question and answer site, indicate that the IRS is now focusing on enforcement of and collection on the assessment for the ACA shared responsibility provisions. The IRS provided more specifics on how employers will know that they may owe a shared responsibility payment and instructions on steps they should take in response to the payment notices. The agency also indicated that employers will begin to receive notices of a potential assessment for 2015 in late 2017, meaning some employers will need to research these notices, correct any errors in previous filings, and communicate with the IRS, while also preparing for current year obligations.

      Accelerated W-2 Form Filing. Tax year 2017 marks the second year of the accelerated due date for federal W-2 filing. The deadline is January 31, 2018. The Social Security Administration indicated that the number of late W-2s filed in 2017 almost doubled compared to 2016, and the number of corrections filed on Form W-2C increased more than 30 percent from last year. Employers should ensure all W-2s are submitted on time to avoid late or non-filing penalties assessed by the IRS. For tax year 2017 filing, seven additional states (AZ, AR, KS, ME, MO, MT and NE) will be following the federal example and have accelerated their W-2 filing deadline to January 31. This brings the number of states requiring accelerated W-2 filing to a total of 35.

      401(k) Tax Credit. The Credit for Small Employer Pension Plan Startup Costs, which provides a tax credit to eligible employers who start a 401(k) plan, is again available to employers with no more than 100 employees who received at least $5,000 in compensation for the tax year. The credit, up to $500 per year for the first credit year and each of the following two tax years, is allowed to offset the costs of establishing an eligible plan, as well as educating employees about the plan.

      Qualified Small Employer Health Reimbursement Accounts. Qualified Small Employer Health Reimbursement Arrangements (QSEHRAs) were established in December 2016 through the 21st Century Cures Act. For non-ALE small employers that do not provide group health coverage, these arrangements provide a method of reimbursing employees for the cost of individual insurance, and/or qualified medical expenses, on a pre-tax basis. The programs require the benefit be provided to all eligible employees, have a notice requirement, and allow only employer contributions to a statutory maximum amount.

      Source: Paychex, Inc

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Home Laundry: To Vent or Not to Vent

      I once believed it was a forgone conclusion that when adding certain laundry appliances to a home, it would mean installing exhaust ducting and cutting a hole to the outside for venting.

      However, a recent report from Michele Weaver at Design Basics, LLC highlighted a growing trend in ventless dryers that can be easily located and relocated within a home because vent piping, exhaust holes and venting to the outside are not needed.

      The mechanics of a home dryer can cause energy and safety problems if lint becomes trapped in the vent. This demands more energy use and frequent cleaning. However, Weaver believes one of the major trends consumers will be seeing in these key appliances will be the further refinement of ductless technology.

      She says vent hoses snaking through a home’s framing have become a leading cause of the 2,900 (average) home clothes dryer fires reported annually, according to the U.S. Fire Administration.

      J.D. Wollf at homesteady.com recently explained that a ventless or condenser dryer— also known as a Heat Pump Clothes Dryer (HPCD)—doesn't need a vent because instead of expelling the hot, moist air, a heat exchanger removes the moisture from the hot air and "recycles" it, passing it back through the drying clothes.

      The excess water is then drained away or caught in a container that is later emptied.

      The tradeoff for energy savings and safety is a requirement for slightly more maintenance than vented dryers. Wollf says the condensing unit must be cleaned about once a month to remove any lint.

      A study at The Florida Solar Energy Center/University of Central Florida states that while an unvented HPCD uses less electricity than a standard resistance dryer, it was found to release significantly more heat than a conventional dryer during operation, demanding additional cooling energy that may compromise overall savings.

      However, the study points out that with a current retail cost of $948, there is only a small premium on the HPCD dryers, making them cost-effective when chosen at time of replacement.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Getting Kids to Help With Household Chores

      Children should have lots of time for play and recreation. But just about every family expects their kids to contribute in some way to household chores, and getting them to start early can help them feel confident and responsible, child psychologists say, even if they sometimes complain about it.

      “Chores help kids understand that families are built on mutual obligation,” said Dan Pink, author of “Drive; The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us.”

      When all family members help out, there is also more time for the family to play. Some families schedule clean-up time on Saturday mornings followed by a quick trip to the ice cream store, a longer family outing, or free time for the older kids.

      Other families tie kids’ weekly allowance to the completion of their assigned household chores.

      The secret, Pink and other family living experts suggest, is in asking for contributions that are appropriate to a child’s age—and watching older siblings help out is good motivation for younger kids.

      Here are specific chores children can reasonably be asked do at various points in their growing up years:

      Age 2 - 3:
      - Pick up and put away their toys and books
      - Hang jackets and/or other clothing on clothes hooks
      - Set placemats on the table before dinner

      Age 4 - 5:
      - Set the table before meals
      - Help with preparing meals, under supervision
      - Help with grocery shopping and putting away groceries
      - Hand you wet clothes from the washer to be hung or put into the dryer
      - Help put clean, folded clothes into piles for each family member

      Age 6 - 8:
      - Water garden or flower areas and/or water indoor plants
      - Take care of food and water for pets
      - Do some dusting
      - Take out the kitchen trash
      - Keep their own rooms neat and clean
      - Be of more help with meal preparation, under supervision

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • 4 Winter Tire-Safety Tips to Practice Today

      Driving in the winter can be dangerous. But even if you check road conditions and remain alert while driving, you can still be at danger if your tires aren't in tip-top shape. Below are a handful of helpful reminders from Discount Tire.

      Get ready now. It is important to replace all four of your vehicle's all-season tires with winter tires if you regularly drive in temperatures 45 degrees or below, snow or no snow. Winter tires are made of a softer rubber that allows the tires to stay pliable and maintain better contact with the road through any winter weather conditions. Check online listings to find the best set of winter tires specific to your vehicle make and model and have them shipped directly to you.

      Don't forget the wheels. Having a set of wheels specifically for your winter tires will save you money in the long run. Pairing a separate set of wheels with your winter tires will eliminate certain changeover costs and save your expensive wheels from the wear and tear brought on by ice, slush, snow and salt during the winter months.

      Know your numbers. Check your tire pressure at least once a month to make sure tires are at the appropriate inflation level. Temperature changes affect tire pressure – for every 10 degrees of temperature change, tire air pressure changes 1 PSI (pound per square inch). Low tire pressure leads to decreased steering and braking control, poor gas mileage, excessive tire wear and the possibility of tire failure. And don't forget to check your spare tire too!

      Rotate, rotate, rotate. To increase tread life and smooth out your ride, rotate your tires every 6,000 miles or sooner if irregular or uneven wear develops.

      Source: www.discounttire.com

       

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • 3 Ways to Check for Air Leaks in Your Home

      Brrr, it's cold in here! If that's what you say every time you enter your living space, despite your heater working hard, you likely have an air leak.  

      In a survey commissioned by Duck® brand and conducted online by Harris Poll, almost two-thirds of Americans live in a home that needs weatherization. Many of those homeowners aren't sure what products to buy or where to start. Don't let drafts sneak into your home this winter – follow the tips below to learn why weatherizing is important and how you can keep warm, and save on energy costs this season.

      Where to start: Americans say that they feel large/fair amounts of drafts of cold air enter their homes through doors (24 percent), windows (25 percent) and attics (11 percent). Use these tactics to pinpoint the source of drafts in your home by:

      - Holding your hand up to windows/doors to identify cracks or gaps – you should be able to feel a draft or temperature change.

      - Look for daylight coming in through cracks/gaps – chances are if light comes through, so will drafts.

      - Try blowing out a candle near windows, doors and electrical outlets – if smoke blows sideways, you have a leak.

      Source: Duck brand

      Published with permission from RISMedia.