CENTURY 21 CUDDY



Posted by CENTURY 21 CUDDY on 8/15/2019


15 E Bluff Rd, Ashland, MA 01721

Condo

$340,000
Price

5
Rooms
2
Beds
2/1
Full/Half Baths
Desirable Spyglass Hill. Rarely available, Large, Long L style. WOW, Almost 1800 sq.ft. of wonderful living space. (not including basement) Two(2) King Size bedrooms each with their own Private Full Bath and sliders to peaceful balcony, ideal for that morning coffee and paper. Fantastic Master Bedroom with Cathedral ceiling. 2-1/2 Baths! Spacious, Open and Entertaining Kitchen and Dining rooms that flow into a Large and Inviting Living room with Gas Fireplace, box bay window with cozy window seat.Cooling Central Air, Gas Heat, hot water and Gas Cooking. Large 2 car deep garage plus additional parking in driveway. All this Plus Top Rated Schools. Great location, shopping, banking, pharmacy and Restaurants all close by. A Commuters Dream Location, Fast Access to either the Ashland or Framingham Train, minutes to MA Pike, Rte 495 and fabulous Route 9 where you can shop and eat to your hearts content. A wonderful town with a State Park, Farmers Market, Town forest and public ponds.
Open House
No scheduled Open Houses

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Tags: Ashland   Real Estate   01721   Condo  
Categories: New Homes  


Posted by CENTURY 21 CUDDY on 8/11/2019

If you discover a house that you want to buy, it generally is a good idea to submit a competitive offer. That way, you can move one step closer to acquiring your ideal residence.

However, the hours after you submit a home offer can be stressful, particularly for a buyer who fails to plan accordingly. Lucky for you, we're here to help you stay calm, cool and collected as you wait to receive a seller's response to your offer.

Let's take a look at three tips to help you get ready to handle a seller's response to your homebuying proposal.

1. Plan for the Worst-Case Scenario

Even the worst-case scenario is not the end of the world for a buyer who is awaiting a seller's response to a home offer. In fact, if a seller rejects your proposal, you can always reenter the housing market and continue your pursuit of your dream home.

As you await a seller's response to your home offer, you should not stop searching for available houses. Because if you continue your home search, you'll have no trouble moving forward in the homebuying journey if a seller rejects your home offer.

2. Consider All of Your Options

If you submit a home offer and a seller says "Yes," what should you do next? Consider how you'll proceed if a seller accepts your proposal, and you'll be better equipped than ever before to enjoy a seamless homebuying experience.

On the other hand, it helps to prepare for a potential counter-offer from a home seller as well. If you are open to negotiating with a seller, you may be able to find common ground with him or her and finalize a home purchase.

3. Consult with a Real Estate Agent

A real estate agent knows all about the stress that is commonly associated with submitting a homebuying proposal. He or she can help you minimize this stress and ensure you can achieve the best-possible results throughout the homebuying journey.

Typically, a real estate agent will work with you to submit a homebuying proposal. This housing market professional then will keep you up to date as you await a seller's response to your offer. And if you have any concerns or questions during this time, a real estate agent is happy to respond to them.

A real estate agent will make it simple to streamline the homebuying journey too. For instance, if a home seller accepts your offer, a real estate agent will be ready to help you move forward with a property inspection and appraisal. Conversely, if a home seller rejects your proposal, a real estate agent will be prepared to work with you to help you discover another house that matches or exceeds your expectations.

The waiting period after you submit an offer on a house may prove to be a challenging time. Fortunately, if you plan ahead for this period, you can maintain your confidence and continue to move forward in the homebuying journey.





Posted by CENTURY 21 CUDDY on 8/4/2019

One of the most famous books around, with over 18 million copies in print, and that holds the title as the longest running "New York Times" bestseller ever, is What to Expect When Youíre Expecting. Now in its fifth edition, this pregnancy bible walks parents through what to expect during the nine months leading up to and including delivery.

Buying a home is nearly as momentous as having a baby, and yet, most potential buyers donít really know what to expect when closing on their home purchase. In fact, knowing what to expect is even more urgent because closing happens in a much shorter time-frame, in as little as 12 days in some cases.

So, what should you expect?

The one part those home-buying reality shows leave out is the closing. So, to many buyers, it remains a mystery until they're in the middle of it. Even real estate professionals get nervous about closing. It's the moment where anything can go wrong, and everything can go right! It begins with mountains of papers to sign and ends with a handful of keys in exchange for a lot of money. So just what is closing and what should you expect?

ďClosingĒ is short for closing the deal or completing the transaction. During closing several significant things happen: Title of your home transfers from the seller to the buyer; the proceeds of the sale (everything remaining after any sellerís fees are paid) distribute to the seller; and if financing the home, the buyer signs the mortgage note, pays fees, insurances, taxes, and real estate commissions. A lot of things happen at closing, so give yourself plenty of time to understand each aspect of the process if itís your first time around.

At the time of closing, your agent and your loan officer will inform you about what you need to bring to the meeting. Bring identification, so have your driverís license or passport on hand. Youíll need a cashierís check for your down payment and the closing costs that appear on your HUD-1 Settlement Statement. This three-page document outlines exactly what your obligations are at closing and in the future. In addition, small items crop up at closing that might need additional funds (furniture you requested the seller leave behind, extra propane or heating oil you're buying directly from the seller) and last-minute requests. 

You'll be signing lots of papers. These legal documents obligate you for many years to come, so make sure you understand them. Also, make certain your name is spelled correctly on every page and every addendum. If you're purchasing with a partner or spouse, make sure the legal designation is as you want it. Changing it later may be difficult.

Recognize that while you may have a close estimate of closing costs, you will not know the exact amount until the day of closing, so round up a bit and have extra funds on hand. Sometimes you can swing a deal for the seller to pay all closing costs, but youíll still be liable for pro-rated taxes, association dues, insurance, and other buyer obligations.

Don't be surprised by fees. Ask your agent to go over all the charges with you so that you know which ones you pay for and which ones the seller pays for.





Posted by CENTURY 21 CUDDY on 7/28/2019

Want to transform an ordinary garage sale into a successful one? Sell your electronics, and you can cut down on clutter, earn extra cash and speed up the home selling process.

If you plan to list your home in the near future, a garage sale offers a great opportunity to remove excess items from your house. Meanwhile, there are many electronics that you can sell to help stir up interest in your garage sale, and these include:

1. TV

You may be in no hurry to get rid of your big-screen TV. However, it is important to remember the time and energy it may take to move your TV from one home to another.

Ultimately, you may need to hire a moving company if you want to guarantee your TV can make it to a new address. And if you decide to move your TV on your own, you may struggle to do so due to its size and weight.

If you intend to sell your TV during your garage sale, you should learn as much as possible about this device. That way, you can establish a competitive price for your TV.

Also, if you have a TV remote or DVD player that complements your TV, you may want to consider selling these items at your garage sale.

2. Video Game Console

After spending many hours playing video games, now may prove to be the perfect time to sell your favorite video game console.

Many garage sale shoppers search far and wide for video game consoles, which means you may be able to generate plenty of interest in your video game system. In addition, if you own a "retro" video game console, you may be able to turn a significant profit from it.

If you sell a video game console during your yard sale, ensure the device works properly and includes all associated cables and wires. Furthermore, perform online research to understand the true value of your video game console to guarantee you can price it competitively.

3. Computer

An old computer may take up space in your house. Fortunately, a garage sale makes it simple to get rid of this device before you sell your residence.

When it comes to selling a computer, it is always better to err on the side of caution. Thus, you should clear your computer's hard drive to remove any sensitive information from the device altogether.

Moreover, if you own a printer, mouse or other items that complement your computer, it may be worthwhile to sell them as part of a package deal.

Selling your electronics at a garage sale may be one of the first steps to eliminate excess items from your residence prior to adding your home to the real estate market.

Lastly, if you need extra help with selling your home, you should collaborate with a real estate agent. By doing so, you can seamlessly navigate the home selling cycle and boost your chances of a profitable home sale.





Posted by CENTURY 21 CUDDY on 7/21/2019

Contrary to huge homes and apartments seen in the latest TV shows and movies, not everyone wants a mansion for their next home. The downsizing and tiny homes craze sweeping the nation might be the best solution for you or your buyer. Smaller homes appeal to more than just singles and new homeowners. Empty nesters, divorcees, newly-retired and even simply families looking to trim down their lifestyle can all benefit from smaller homes.

Benefits of a Small Home

Small homes are great for the eco-friendly buyer. They naturally use fewer materials and less energy than larger homes even without additional green engineering. You can leverage that environmentally friendly mentality even more by getting your home even further off the grid. Adding solar panels, low energy lights, and xeriscaping the yard and bring even more "green" buyers your way. Small homes already have lower utility costs. 

Worried about maintenance costs? Small homes are the answer! With less square footage, fewer furnishings and a smaller roof, your small home is even simpler to take care of. Not only will any required maintenance move faster, smaller means cheaper, too. This makes them an excellent property for renters, so think about small or tiny homes in great locations for the perfect investment properties.

If you definitely want to own your own home but are worried about being "house poor," a small house is the best choice. They tend to have lower cost overall which leaves you more money for local entertainment, travel, hobbies, fashion and more. Smaller spaces mean you have to pay attention to your furnishings and storage solutions to not overwhelm your space. This can be helpful in keeping your possessions manageable and teaching kids or roommates how to work together to use space. Speaking of kids, they will be happy too, because a smaller home means less to clean. Everyone from 9 to 99 can get excited about fewer chores. 

Think that a small home might be the one for you? Ask your agent to help you find the best small homes in your area!







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