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Mid-Tenn Homes

--December 12, 2018-December 25, 2018

LAND & LOTS & COMMERCIAL PROPERTIES FOR LEASE OR SALE

0ShortSpringsRd :

11.93acres inRE Lee schooldistrict.Development opportunity.$300's.

Lots 1,5 -OldTullahoma-ShelbyvilleRd:

5 residential tracts ranging in size from 5 acres-6.2

acres inMooreCounty.$45,000-$56,000.Perkedwith some restrictions.

107 LedfordMillRd.

-Office Building - $400's sf. - semi furnished-$400's or $3000/mo.

AllCreekstone lotspriced at $25,000

315NWAtlanticSt:

6000 sf available forLease/$4660/month - could subdivide

2284N JacksonSt:

Vacant land --1.87acres-citywater/seweravailable-candivide

2228N JacksonSt:

2.52 acres ofundeveloped landon

NJacksonSt.City

water/seweravailable.$250's

400N JacksonSt :

0.380acres, 5000SqFt.FormerlyTullahomaTire andBrake,TirePro.$295,000

0Setters LnW:

0.830 acres.Beautifulwooded lakefront loton LakeTullahoma.$99,900

108Princeton Ln Lot 5:

0.570 acres.Beautifulbuilding lot ingreat subdivision located close to town.$24,500

0WardsChapelRd:

3.980 acres.Beautiful secluded land located in theNormandy Lake area.$39,500

1ShortSpringsRd:

50.000 acres.ACREAGE! InTullahoma city limits inRobertE LeeSchoolDistrict.$935,000

41 ThreeForksBridgeRd:

41 acres.Beautiful farm, restricted, 15min toTullahomaorShelbyville,nearNormandyLake.$339,700

6RileyCreekRd

,NormandyTN 37360 6.010Acres,0SqFt .$87,500

468 JDNeilRd

-nice bldg lot.$15K

0Craighead -$42,800

9(5< 35,9$7( /2&$7,21

(67,// 635,1*6

(67,// 635,1*6

1(: &216758&7,21

197 Riddle Road

3BR/3BA house on 6 acres with finished

basement, 42x20 salt water pool, open kitchen,

den, covered deck/patio, utility room, concrete

driveway, 30x50 shop/garage. Minutes from

Tullahoma or Winchester. Very private location.

Priced in the $280's.

162 Rebecca Ln W Lot 22

Open floor plan NEW CONSTRUCTION,

prefinished hardwood, stainless whirlpool

appliances, Sun room, tile, custom cabinets,

kitchen island, split bedroom concept, convenient

location to elementary school and more--Similar

Home to be built - $169,900

1121 Elkins Street

3BR/2BA Brick Home Near Tims Ford Lake,

large lot, large Florida Rm, paneled Den w/

FP, LR 22x12, 2 car attached/1 car detached

garage/workshop, storage bldg, deck, Roof-3

months, HVAC-2016, updated windows and

more. $140's

2105 Ovoca Rd Lot 1

New construction 3BR/2BA home w/ hardwood

& tile floors, custom cabinets, granite

counters, bonus room, sun room, tile shower,

covered patio, 6 ft kitchen bar, and more.

Limited time to still pick your colors. $275,900

1(: &216758&7,21

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432 Noblitt Ln

New construction, 3 BR, 2 BA home,

custom cabinets, stainless Whirlpool

appliances, hardwood, custom tile,

patio. $140's

House will be similar to picture in this ad.

209 Huntington Drive

4BR/3.5BA in Brookfield S/D, hickory

hardwood flooring downstairs, trey

ceilings, fireplace, remodeled kitchen w/

granite counter tops and abundant cabinet

space, double ovens, large rooms, fluted

trim, office w/built in bookshelves, privacy

fenced back yard, storage building. Master

down! $304,900

119 Lake Crest LN Lot 36

3/4 BR home w/3.5 BA- owned by only 2 families

& non-smoking! Situated on a lot backing up to

a spring fed creek & offers: lg LR w/gas FP w/

new surround: eat-in KIT w/SS, newer appliances,

granite counters & new backsplash w/tile flooring;

formal DR w/HW & bay window; walk-out partially

finished basement; 2-car garage & circular drive.

$259,900

6RXWK -DFNVRQ 6W 7XOODKRPD 71

Harton Realty Company

www.hartonrealty.com

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287'225 *5,//,1*$5($ 3(5*2/$

430 Brunswick Ct

Scott Gregory built home - granite

counter tops,custom cabinets, hardwood/

tile throughout, fireplace, large master w/

tiled shower, 2 multipurpose rooms, safe

room, golf cart storage/workshop garage

in basement, Western cedar screened

porch. Many custom features! Priced in

lower $400's!

560 Parkway Rd

Renovated home situated on a park like

setting outside of city limits ...... Many

unique features inside and outside! In-

ground pool, cabana, detached 3 bay

garage with workshop. Many unique areas

inside and outside!

Priced in the 460's

%5 %$ :,7+ %$6(0(17

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400 Normandy Road

Soaring ceilings, hardwood, granite, many

architectural details, outside kitchen, 3

fireplaces, natural creek, workshop, pond with

terrace, dozier house, open barn, hay barn. Way

too many amenities to list here! $2,495,000.

Qualified Buyers only!

(;48,6,7( (67$7(a $&5(6

1101 E Grundy St

Manufactured home on permanent

foundation. Very clean with

some updates, new stove. Great

investment property! Priced to sell

in the $60's.

1104 Country Club Dr Lot 93

Renovated in 2017, this spacious all brick

4BR/2.5BA home has much to offer including:

vaulted ceilings, HW floors, neutral color

palette throughout, spacious Master Suite

w/walk-in tiled shower & garden tub, eat-

in Kitchen w/granite countertops, gas FP, 2

raised concrete porches, concrete patio w/

outdoor grilling area & Pergola, oversized

concrete drive, lg backyard, Roof- 2017 &

more! $279,900

OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, DEC 16TH , 1 - 2 : 30

51 Regalwood Dr Manchester, TN

Amazing 4 BR/2.5 BA Smart home with convenient location,

remodeled kitchen w/ granite, fireplace in MBR, and in LR, crown

molding, chair rail, recessed lighting, multiple trey ceilings, tile,

attached and detached garages, private back yard, nicely landscaped,

and more! $340's.

Directions: Hwy 55 toward Tullahoma, left on

Oak Dr, Right on Hills Chapel Rd, right into Regalwood S/D, house

is on left the left with sign.

PLEASE VISIT US AT

WWW.WEICHERTJOEORR.COM

TO VIEW ALL OF OUR LISTINGS

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OPEN HOUSE

Sunday, December 16th from 1-3 pm Sunday, December 16th from 1-3 pm

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DON’T MISS OUT

LAKEFRONT HOME

TAKE A LOOK

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NEW PRICE

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INVITING NEIGHBORHOOD

DON’T MISS OUT

W

inter is synonymous

with many things,

but few people would rank

home res atop their list of

things that remind them of

winter. However, accord-

ing to the United States Fire

Administration, more than

$2 billion in property loss

occurs in winter home res

each year, and more than

900 people per year lose

their lives to winter home

res.

Perhaps the most trou-

bling thing about those sta-

tistics is that winter home

res are entirely prevent-

able. By taking certain pre-

cautions, men, women and

children can greatly reduce

the risk of home res.

ú Have the furnace in-

spected. Ideally, furnaces

should be inspected and

any problems addressed

before the arrival of win-

ter. But many homeowners

forget this routine mainte-

nance until that rst cold

day when it’s time to turn

the heat back on. If you

have not yet had your fur-

nace inspected, schedule

an inspection with a local

HVAC professional, who

can make sure all controls

and emergency shutoffs

are fully functioning. If

you discover an issue dur-

ing a self-inspection, call

a professional to make the

repairs. Unless you have

experience in HVAC repair,

it’s best to let the pros han-

dle any repairs because the

stakes are so high. Home

res often result from faulty

equipment, so only trained

professionals should be in-

specting and repairing your

home furnace.

ú Be especially careful

when using portable heat-

ers. Portable heaters can

warm up those areas of the

house that always seem to

be too cold in winter, and

such devices also provide a

backup plan in case of a bro-

ken heating system. But the

USFA notes that, in 2011,

heating equipment was in-

volved in more than 53,000

home structure res in the

United States, accounting

for 14 percent of all report-

ed home res. When using

portable heating equip-

ment, such as space heat-

ers, radiators and portable

replaces, do not place such

devices anywhere close to

items that can burn. Uphol-

stered furniture, bedding,

mattresses and clothing can

ignite in seconds, so keep

portable heating devices

away from such items. And

always turn portable heat-

ing devices off when leaving

the room where they are in

operation.

ú Address frozen pipes

correctly. Water pipes in a

home can freeze depend-

ing on how cold the home

gets. It might be tempting

to thaw such pipes with an

open ame, but such an ap-

proach is highly dangerous,

as the pipe may begin to

conduct the heat and ignite

the wall structure inside

the space. When address-

ing pipes you suspect are

frozen, thaw them with hot

water or even a laboratory-

tested handheld dryer rath-

er than an open ame.

ú Treat your replace

with kid gloves. Fireplaces

make great gathering spots

for families in the winter,

but only when they are op-

erated safely. Before light-

ing the rst re of the sea-

son, have the replace and

chimney inspected and

cleaned to reduce the risk

of re. Once the time comes

to spark your rst re, do

not use ammable liquids

to start or accelerate the re

and make sure you have in-

stalled a screen in front of

the replace to prevent em-

bers or sparks from jump-

ing out of the re and pos-

sibly igniting any nearby

items or materials.

ú Inspect smoke alarms.

Properly functioning smoke

alarms can save both your

home and your life. When

functioning

properly,

smoke alarms can alert you

to a re early on, giving you

time to extinguish a small

re before it spreads or to

escape a larger re before it

threatens your life. Inspect

your smoke alarms peri-

odically regardless of the

season and make sure you

have at least one function-

ing alarm on each level of

your home.

Prevent fires at home this winter

O

wning a home is a dream

for many people. But even

the most affordable homes

can be a considerable expense,

which is why many homeown-

ers are on constant lookout for

ways to cut the costs of home

ownership.

Men andwomenwho have

owned their homes for years

may already know of various

ways they can savemoney each

month. But rst-time home-

owners may not be so savvy,

which can leave them scram-

bling for ways to save each

month. Fortunately, home-

owners can reduce the cost of

owning their homes in a vari-

ety of ways.

ú Renance your mort-

gage. The average homeowner

would point to his or her mort-

gage payment as his or her big-

gest monthly expense. First-

timehomeownersmay assume

they have no leeway with re-

gard to lowering that payment,

but that's not necessarily true.

Interest rates uctuate every

day, and homeowners might

be able to take advantage of

that uctuation by renanc-

ing their mortgages to earn

lower interest rates. Depend-

ing on the amount of the loan,

a homeowner might be able to

save hundreds of dollars per

month and tens of thousands

of dollars over the life of the

loanafter renancinghis orher

mortgage. Research current in-

terest rates to determine if re-

nancing is in your best interest.

ú Reexamine your insur-

ance policy. When borrowing

money to buy a home, borrow-

ers need to have homeowner's

insurance. It's easy to forget

these policies and simply pay

the premium each month.

But homeowners looking to

save money should periodi-

cally reexamine their policies

and compare these existing

policies to those they might

be able to get from other pro-

viders. Comparison shopping

can save homeowners sub-

stantial amounts of money.

Homeowners willing to pur-

chase their homeowners and

auto insurance policies from

the same provider also can

save a considerable amount of

money, sometimes as much as

15 percent depending on the

provider.

ú Make safety upgrades.

Another way to cut the cost of

home ownership is to upgrade

your home's safety features.

Many insurance companies

offer discounts to homeown-

ers who install alarm systems,

sprinklers or storm shutters in

their homes. But homeowners

should conrm their eligibility

for such discounts before mak-

ing any upgrades, as policies

may differ depending on the

provider.

ú Purchase eco-friendly

appliances for your home. The

appliances in your home at the

time of purchase will inevita-

bly wear down, and replacing

such items can be expensive.

But replacing older appliances

with more eco-friendly alter-

natives can save you money

on your monthly utility bills, as

more and more appliances are

nowmade with energy savings

in mind. Cutting your energy

consumption leads to lower

utility bills, and you may even

be eligible for government re-

bates when buying products

that meet certain energy-sav-

ing standards.

The cost of home owner-

ship is on the rise, but home-

owners can take several steps

to alleviate those costs.

Cutting the costs of home ownership