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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

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    • 264 ABRAHAMS LN VILLANOVA, PA 264 ABRAHAMS LN, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,500,000 
    • 708 HILLVIEW RD MALVERN, PA 708 HILLVIEW RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,895,000 
    • 147 JAFFREY RD MALVERN, PA 147 JAFFREY RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,000,000 
    • 415 TIMBER LN NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 415 TIMBER LN, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,599,000 Price reduced from $2,990,000 (-$391,000)
    • 451 SAINT DAVIDS AVE WAYNE, PA 451 SAINT DAVIDS AVE, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,350,000 
    • 982 GARRETT MILL RD NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 982 GARRETT MILL RD, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Lot/Land for sale. $1,995,000 
    • 437 N HIGHLAND AVE MERION STATION, PA 437 N HIGHLAND AVE, MERION STATION, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,950,000 
    • 47 FARRIER LN NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 47 FARRIER LN, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,850,000 
    • 324 CHAMOUNIX RD WAYNE, PA 324 CHAMOUNIX RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,795,000 
    • 227 RADNOR STREET RD WAYNE, PA 227 RADNOR STREET RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,695,000 
    • 315 BLACKBURN DR BERWYN, PA 315 BLACKBURN DR, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,549,000 Price reduced from $1,590,000 (-$41,000)
    • 107 MINE RD MALVERN, PA 107 MINE RD, MALVERN, 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. $1,399,000 
    • 603 LONGCHAMPS DR DEVON, PA 603 LONGCHAMPS DR, DEVON, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,395,000 Price reduced from $1,475,000 (-$80,000)
    • 1250 WALNUT ST HONEY BROOK, PA 1250 WALNUT ST, HONEY BROOK, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,295,000 
    • 2141 GRUBBS MILL RD BERWYN, PA 2141 GRUBBS MILL RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,275,000 
    • 3 WICKLOW CT WAYNE, PA 3 WICKLOW CT, WAYNE, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $1,250,000 
    • 627 LLEWELYN RD BERWYN, PA 627 LLEWELYN RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,220,000 Price reduced from $1,295,000 (-$75,000)
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  • Daily Real Estate Tips and News

    • Engage at Every Age

      (Family Features)--You’re never too old (or young) to take part in activities that enrich your physical, mental and emotional well-being. No matter your age, there’s no better time than now to start.

      To help do just that, consider these tips from the Administration for Community Living:

      Be Well
      If you don't usually exercise, choose a low-impact activity that you can do a little at a time. Walk for 10 minutes in the morning, sign up for a tai chi class or learn gentle stretches, for example. Remember, it’s wise to consult a health care provider before beginning an exercise routine.

      Exercising is less of a chore when you do it with people you enjoy. Gather a group of friends or join a class. Some senior and community centers even offer free or low-cost options.

      Good nutrition is vital. Keep an honest record of what you eat. If you have a condition like diabetes, consult your doctor before changing your diet. Nutritionists can be excellent resources, whether you have special dietary needs or not.

      Eating healthy foods and staying active may reduce physical health risks, and you can also exercise your mind by reading, playing games, taking a class or simply being social.

      Reinvent Yourself
      Second or even third careers can be personally and financially rewarding. Determine whether you have the skills needed for something new. If not, seek out classes or training, and remember to ask whether financial assistance is available.

      Express yourself through the arts. Learn to paint or draw, dust off those dancing shoes, take an acting class or finally write that novel. As a bonus, studies show the arts can improve brain health.

      Keep expanding your knowledge by learning a new language or taking a computer class. Or, if you're more of an adventurous type, maybe you've always wanted to travel and discover other cultures.

      Give Back
      Consider using your experience to serve others.
      Volunteers meet a range of community needs, from mentoring at-risk youth and providing job training to helping families recover from disasters. Find opportunities by visiting local organizations or charities.

      Pick service activities that match your skills and interests. If you’re handy, assisting with a nonprofit housing organization may be most rewarding. If you enjoy working with kids, contact a local school to talk about ways you can help.

      If you want to help others more informally, consider helpful tasks like driving neighbors to appointments, babysitting for working parents or tutoring kids in your neighborhood. If you’re a member of a spiritual community or club, ask if there are outreach programs that need assistance.

      Increasing your well-being—physically, mentally and emotionally—can be made simpler by finding activities that fit your personality and interests. 

      Source: Administration for Community Living

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Smart Party Ideas to Make the Most of Spring and Summer

      Gardens are beginning to bloom, as are myriad parks and botanical gardens around the country. Enjoy the color of spring and summer with parties your friends and family will remember.

      Afternoon garden party. Make this a casual lunch date for a few close friends, a chance to relax before the kids get home from school. Deck an outdoor table with flowers from your garden and colorful, perhaps disposable, tableware. Provide a simple main dish—a quiche baked from frozen or homemade, or sandwiches and a green salad, with seasonal fresh berries and whipped topping for dessert. Add iced tea or coffee and lively conversation to help welcome spring with panache.

      Family picnic. With theme parks, kid sports and obligations beckoning, the old-fashioned picnic seems to be fading from memory. Bring it back on a Sunday afternoon at a local park. Spread a blanket under a tree and anchor it with a picnic basket filled with traditional favorites: fried chicken or family-favorite sandwiches, hard boiled eggs, cut carrots and celery, fruit, cookies and lemonade. Bring the Frisbees and hula hoops and/or other play gear and some books and/or board games to inspire a welcome bit of quiet time.

      Ice cream float party. Provide the root beer and vanilla ice cream and let the your kids and a few friends put together their root beer floats. Add some badminton, horseshoes, or a lawn bowling set, and enjoy an afternoon of fun. If you have a swimming pool, make ice cream floats the highlight of a summer pool party.

      Wedding prep party. If you’re the mom of the bride or the maid of honor, bring the wedding party ladies together in your blooming backyard for an afternoon of wedding preparation. Make table décor and/or place cards, put wedding favors together, or create a tribute to the bride and groom with photos from childhood to the present. Most of all, create memories for yourselves on a sunny spring afternoon. Iced tea and cookies may be all that’s needed for this fun, chatter-filled gathering.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Brain Food: Smart Eating to Help You Study

      Whether you're in college for the first time, enrolled in a continuing education program, or just learning a second language on your own, when your head is in the books, it's important to consider what you're putting on your plate.

      Sodexo national dietitian Beth Winthrop has offered her tips for smart eating for better studying.

      "Keeping your brain healthy with proper sleep, hydration and exercise, along with eating certain foods that may help with cognition, will set the stage for maximum memory, calm and focus during a busy time," says Winthrop.

      A Harvard Medical School report lists particular foods that may improve brain health and mental function. These same foods protect the heart and blood vessels. These include:

      - Green, leafy vegetables that are high in vitamin K, lutein, folate and beta carotene.

      - Fatty fish or other sources of omega-3 fatty acids like avocado, walnuts and flaxseed.

      - Tea or coffee in small to moderate amounts. According to the Journal of Nutrition, the caffeine in them may help solidify new memories.

      - Dark chocolate and berries contain flavonoids, which have been shown to help improve memory.

      - According to a study published in Neurology, the Mediterranean diet, high in fruits, vegetables, fish, olive oil and whole grains along with moderate amounts of dairy and red wine, has been shown to help with depression and better thinking skills.

      What does Winthrop advise? "Eat a breakfast including lean protein and high fiber carbohydrates that allows a steady release of blood glucose." Students should also stay away from alcohol and excessive amounts of caffeine while studying. According to the Mayo Clinic, caffeine is safe up to 400 mg per day, which translates to four cups of coffee. She suggests indulging in moderate amounts of tea and coffee rather than high caffeine energy drinks, which are a bad idea, particularly as a mixer with alcohol.

      Source: Sodexo Universities

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Road Trip Ready: How to Pack Travel Essentials

      (Family Features)--Whether you're planning a cross-country vacation or just a weekend getaway, packing for a road trip doesn't have to be a daunting task. Creating a packing list of essentials can be the first step toward avoiding unnecessary stress and making your trip one to remember.

      Of course, that list should start with the items you should never leave home without (your driver's license and proof of insurance), but it should also include pertinent information about your destination, like the trip's itinerary and reservation confirmations. Don't forget a map or printed directions in case your GPS dies or your phone loses service.

      While even the most experienced travelers have reached their destinations only to find they left a necessity or two behind, this handy packing guide can set you on the road to success and help you avoid buying a new set of sunglasses or portable charger en route to your destination.

      Safety
      Roadside Emergency Kit
      . In addition to having your owner's manual and the equipment necessary to change a flat tire, including a lug wrench and portable jack, keeping some additional safety supplies in your vehicle can come in handy in case of a breakdown. Consider including items like jumper cables, a tire pressure gauge, road flares, a poncho, gloves, a flashlight, a small tool set, a small fire extinguisher, paper towels or rags and duct tape.

      First Aid Kit. Just as your car may need to be patched up while on the road, someone in the traveling party may need a little TLC between stops. Bandages, aspirin or ibuprofen, antiseptic spray, cotton balls or gauze, tweezers, hand sanitizer, antibiotic spray and bug spray are some common items to include in your first aid kit.

      Entertainment
      Reading Material.
      A road trip is the perfect time to dive into a good book.

      Technology. While cellphones often fall into the "essential" category, devices such as a laptop or tablet can make the miles pass by a little easier. No matter what device(s) you bring, don't forget headphones and chargers.

      Comfort
      Toiletries
      . Regardless of where your travels take you, personal hygiene will rank near the top of the list for each passenger in the vehicle. Ensure you've got your bases covered with soap, shampoo, conditioner, a comb or brush, a toothbrush and toothpaste, deodorant, shaving supplies, lotion, sunscreen and any additional hair accessories you may need.

      Snacks. It's often cheaper to pack your own snacks and avoid stopping at a gas station or drive-thru, plus you can pack some healthier choices. Consider options such as trail mix, granola bars, crackers and dried fruits and vegetables. If you have room for a cooler, consider fresh fruits and veggies, as well as some bottled beverages.

      Accessories. Long periods of time spent in the car can get uncomfortable, so consider bringing along a neck pillow and blanket to make the ride more enjoyable. And don't forget to grab an umbrella in case the elements decide not to cooperate.

      Source: Harper Collins

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Adding an Outdoor Family Room Can Increase Your Home's Value

      Whether you're looking to sell your home, or are just interested in making improvements that offer ROI, an outdoor living space is a great investment. The Outdoor Power Equipment Institute (OPEI) shares the top four ways family yards and other living landscapes add value to a property and extend the usefulness of the home.

      Curb appeal. As you know, curb appeal is an important factor in determining overall property value. After all, the first impression on a home is made before buyers even walk through the door! According to the National Association of REALTORS® (NAR) 2016 Remodeling Impact: Outdoor Features study, 99 percent of REALTORS® have suggested that sellers improve their curb appeal before putting their home on the market, and 98 percent think curb appeal is important to potential buyers. That’s good advice. Studies show that improving overall curb appeal, which includes a beautiful lawn and landscape, can boost property values by as much as 17 percent (source: Texas Tech University).

      Win with trees. Mature trees are often an indicator of an established neighborhood, which can be a positive for buyers looking for an older, classic home. But the value of trees goes beyond perception and preference and right into your pocketbook. According to the International Society of Arboriculture, each front yard tree adds 1 percent to a homeowner’s sale price, while large specimen trees can add as much as 10 percent to property values.

      Green. Potential buyers often ask about the energy efficiency of a home, and it turns out that living landscapes impact the monthly electric bill.

      According to the Urban Forest Coalition, 100 million mature trees around U.S. residences save approximately $2 billion annually in reduced energy costs. In fact, strategically placed trees can save up to 56 percent on annual air conditioning bills. In the wintertime, evergreens that block winter winds can save 3 percent on heating (source: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service). Cumulatively, eight average-sized front lawns can provide the cooling equivalent to air-conditioning for 18 homes (source: Alliance for Water Efficiency).

      Living space. Yards can be outdoor family rooms and are increasingly important to families who want a safe, inviting place for their kids and pets to play almost year-round. Merging indoor and outdoor living to increase living space is trending, making outdoor living space important for homebuyers. But just how much can you expect to recover from ensuring a useful outdoor living area? According to NAR survey, any cost to enhance outdoor living is well worth it.

      Seeding the family yard will recover 417 percent of the project cost, while updating landscape with sod will result in a 143 percent recovery. If you want to take on more of a project, adding a new patio will recover 102 percent of your investment and a new wooden deck will result in a 106 percent recovery rate.

      One final note: a systematic research review concluded that knowing and experiencing nature makes people generally happier and healthier. Since nature starts in our own backyards, it’s fair to assume that the family yard contributes to overall well-being. This is priceless, whether you are looking for a new place to call home or are just settling in to your new property.

      Source: OPEI, www.savelivinglandscapes.com

      Published with permission from RISMedia.