Help
  • Our Listings

    • 819-825 CHURCH RD WAYNE, PA 819-825 CHURCH RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $7,500,000 
    • 736 WHITE HORSE RD BERWYN, PA 736 WHITE HORSE RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $6,250,000 
    • 8 BARR RD BERWYN, PA 8 BARR RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,495,000 
    • 729 HARRISON RD VILLANOVA, PA 729 HARRISON RD, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,750,000 
    • 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD WEST BRANDYWINE, PA 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD, WEST BRANDYWINE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,375,000 
    • 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD WEST BRANDYWINE, PA 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD, WEST BRANDYWINE, PA Lot/Land for sale. $3,375,000 
    • 2405 WHITE HORSE RD BERWYN, PA 2405 WHITE HORSE RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,350,000 
    • 15 WELWYN RD WAYNE, PA 15 WELWYN RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,695,000 
    • 114 MASONS WAY NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 114 MASONS WAY, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,650,000 
    • 506 CHAUMONT DR VILLANOVA, PA 506 CHAUMONT DR, VILLANOVA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,499,900 
    • 521 LEOPARD RD BERWYN, PA 521 LEOPARD RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,350,000 Price reduced from $2,380,000 (-$30,000)
    • 11 WELWYN RD WAYNE, PA 11 WELWYN RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,250,000 
    • 948 STONY LN GLADWYNE, PA 948 STONY LN, GLADWYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,115,000 
    • 6 BRIDLE LN NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 6 BRIDLE LN, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,100,000 
    • 121 BROOKE FARM RD WAYNE, PA 121 BROOKE FARM RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,949,000 Price reduced from $1,999,000 (-$50,000)
    • 1620 MINDEN LN MALVERN, PA 1620 MINDEN LN, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,899,900 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,899,900 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Lot/Land for sale. $1,899,900 
    • 227 PEMBROKE AVE WAYNE, PA 227 PEMBROKE AVE, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,849,000 Price reduced from $1,929,000 (-$80,000)
    • 1081 BARON DR BRYN MAWR, PA 1081 BARON DR, BRYN MAWR, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,799,000 Price reduced from $1,849,000 (-$50,000)
  • Free Monthly Report Card on Your Home

    Subscribe to alerts about your home value and neighborhood housing activity
  • Find out What your Home is Worth

  • Property Search

    Search 46,915 active listings
    Sorry! We could not find a location to match your search criteria. Please try again.
    Search Tips
    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
  • Sold Listings

    Here is a list of properties that we have sold. 

    604 ANDOVER RD, UPPER DARBY, PA Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus
    3 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1314 sqft,  2 Stories
    Listing #: 7171918
    Represented: Seller
    1995 W MONTGOMERY AVE, VILLANOVA, PA Lot/Land sold.
    1
    Sold
    Lot/Land
    -- Bd / -- Ba
    Listing #: 6989229
    Represented: Seller
    7524 DORCAS ST, PHILADELPHIA, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached sold.
    1
    Sold
    Single Family | Semi-Detached
    3 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1060 sqft,  1 Stories
    Listing #: 7123077
    Represented: Seller
    62 JAMES RD, BROOMALL, PA Single Family | Detached sold.
    1
    Sold
    Single Family | Detached
    3 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1504 sqft,  1 Stories
    Listing #: 7015689
    Represented: Seller
    2047 SNYDER AVE, PHILADELPHIA, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row sold.
    1
    Sold
    Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row
    4 Bd / 1/1 Ba
    1206 sqft,  2 Stories
    Listing #: 6911918
    Represented: Seller
  • Daily Real Estate Tips

    • How-To Improve Indoor Air Quality

      (Family Features)--More efficient, tightly built homes than those constructed in previous generations are generally well-regarded, for the most part with good reason. However, when you consider people spend 90 percent of their time indoors on average, according to the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), such airtight environments raise some concerns.

      All that efficiency cuts down on airflow, effectively trapping allergens and toxins inside. According to estimates from the EPA, the air inside the average home may be as much as five times more polluted than the air outdoors, even in a bustling city.

      "We know instinctively that spending so many hours in stuffy places isn't good for us," says Peter Foldbjerg, head of daylight energy and indoor climate at Velux. "According to research, living in damp and moldy homes increases our risk of asthma by 40 percent and leaves us vulnerable to developing other ailments."

      Limited fresh air and light during the day can negatively impact mood, sleep and performance. Air pollution can also pose a health risk through irritation to the eyes, nose and throat; headaches, dizziness and fatigue; and respiratory conditions, heart disease and cancer. To help alleviate some of these concerns, consider these tips.

      Bring the outside in.
      Even a small step like adding some potted plants, which are known to purify air, can improve your indoor environment. In addition, think of how you could create a better view to the outside through smart use of windows, skylights and doors that bring in fresh air and daylight.

      Rely on natural air flow.
      Open your windows 3-4 times a day, at least 10 minutes at a time, to allow fresh air in. To complement natural light and fresh air from vertical windows, consider adding skylights to rooms you use most often. Skylights that can be opened contribute to greater indoor comfort and ventilation by removing excess heat, moisture, odors and other indoor pollutants. They can also help reduce the need for air-conditioning due to the chimney effect, which occurs when skylights and vertical windows are both opened, allowing warm, stale air to rise and escape through the roof, replaced by fresh air drawn in through traditional windows.

      Eliminate potential obstacles.
      Avoid blocking fresh air with drapes, blinds and other hindrances, like heavy furniture placed too close to windows. Also consider other aspects of your home that could be thwarting your efforts to improve air circulation and quality, such as dust, dirt and mold. Regular and thorough cleaning can help keep those irritants at bay and make your quest for cleaner air easier.

      Source: Family Features Editorial Syndicate

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • How-To Build the Perfect Playlist

      (Family Features)--Music can set the mood, no matter the occasion. Whether you're playing jazz classics to give your dinner party a sophisticated ambience or blasting the latest dance-pop tracks for motivation on the treadmill, music is able to provide the soundtrack to different aspects of people's lives.

      These days, playlists are one of the most convenient ways to organize music, and there's no limit to the number of playlists you can create. It can also be surprisingly simple to make the perfect playlist to match your music needs. These tips can help you on your way:

      Tailor the Playlist to Your Audience

      Crafting your playlist based on who you're playing it for, like guests at a house party or family barbecue, can help you select the proper vibe, tempo, length and theme. The goal should always be to include songs the majority of your guests will enjoy. Just keep in mind that if you're relying on a single playlist for an occasion, you'll want to ensure that it's long enough to last until the end of the party. A good rule of thumb is at least 30-40 tracks.

      Make It Personal

      Because different genres and styles of music are available in abundance, your songs and playlists can reflect who you are and the way you feel. A music streaming service allows listeners to build personal playlists as well as listen to expert-curated playlists on-demand using its free mobile app.

      When taking advantage of those custom features, be sure to clearly identify your lists with ultra-personal names. For example, instead of naming a list "Summer 2018," go for something like "Favorite Poolside Beats 2018."

      Mix It Up

      Keep people interested with a wide variety of slow and fast, new and classic, and various musical styles. Don't be afraid to combine genres or decades. This ensures you strike chords among listeners of various ages and backgrounds. When in doubt, add classic crowd-pleasers and chart-topping hits of today.

      Update Often

      If you're creating a playlist that you plan to keep going back to, like a workout playlist, keep in mind you can update it whenever you like to keep it fresh. Switching out songs from time to time can make the listening experience more enjoyable.

      Collaborate with Others

      Allowing friends or guests to have access to your playlist and make their own additions ensures that everyone's music tastes are represented. Another plus: it's a fun way to discover hot new tracks and artists your friends and family are listening to.

      Find Inspiration

      If you're short on time or just looking for some new ideas, check out pre-existing playlists that are already curated for your occasion. For example, on Spotify you can find options like "Afternoon Acoustic" for relaxing or "Songs to Sing in the Car" for a long road trip to the beach with friends.

      Music is both universal and personal, so let your playlists tell a story about you. If you'll use the list for entertaining, sprinkle in some extra flavor with tracks that appeal to the broader group or specific guests, and just like that, you have a winning playlist for your next party.

      Source: Spotify

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • Keep the Bugs at Bay...Safely

      As the warm weather descends upon us, so do the bugs, and from the mild annoyance of a mosquito bite to the more nefarious health issues associated with insects like ticks, protecting yourself from pests should be priority one as you enjoy the outdoors.

      Here are some common-sense safety reminders for using insect repellent, and some creative ways to stay bug-free.
      - When using an insect repellent, always read the entire label carefully before using, and follow all directions. This includes restrictions for use on children and the maximum number of applications allowed per day.
      - Keep in mind that insect repellents are proven to work against only the insects listed on the label.
      - Apply only a small amount of repellent on exposed skin or on top of clothing. (You don't need a lot for it to be effective.)
      - Never spray insect repellents directly into your face. Spray on your hands first and then apply to your face.
      - Keep all insect repellent containers out of reach and sight of children and pets and supervise the application of insect repellents on children. Avoid applying repellent to children's hands to reduce the chance of their getting repellent in their eyes and mouths.
      - If you are concerned that you might be sensitive to a product, apply the product to a small area of skin on your arm and wait 24 hours to see if you have a reaction.

      If you’re looking for a chemical-free way to keep bugs away, try some of these natural repellants:
      - Put a dryer sheet in your pocket when hiking or at the lake.
      - Mix cinnamon in the kids’ sandbox.
      - Mix vanilla extract in a jar of water and add in some lemongrass, lavender or mint essential oil for a lovely smelling repellent at your outdoor gathering.
      - Switch to unscented toiletries. All those nice-smelling lotions, soaps and hair products are attractive to bugs. Consider using unscented varieties at least for peak insect season.
      - Wear light-colored clothing. Mosquitoes, in particular, are attracted to darker colors.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • ​5 Tips to Take Pets on Trips

      (Family Features)--If your next big excursion is on hold until you can make arrangements for your four-legged friend, a solution may be closer than you think. Pet-friendly accommodations can be easier to find than ever, making it possible to simply take your pet along for the ride.

      According to a survey by travel website Orbitz, almost one-third of pet parents say they skipped a trip to stay home with their pet. In fact, 40 percent of survey respondents said they would travel more often if they had convenient, affordable pet sitting or boarding.

      If you can't find someone to watch over your furry friend, or you just don't want to, rely on these tips to travel with your pet in tow.

      Opt for Travel by Car

      Although several airlines now offer pet-friendly fares, traveling by car is often less expensive and allows you to keep your pet with you at all times. That puts you in control of necessities like food and restroom breaks and lets you create a comfy resting place for your pet to snooze while on the road.

      Seek Pet-Friendly Destinations

      According to the survey, Los Angeles, Phoenix, Washington D.C., Chicago and Houston top the United States for locations with the most pet-friendly hotels.

      Travel websites make it easy to find hotels that will happily accommodate your pet.  

      Consider Nearby Attractions

      Not only is a pet-friendly hotel a necessity, you'll also need to consider local attractions. A dog is likely to appreciate nearby parks and lakes for exercise and fresh air, but there may also be pet-friendly restaurants and venues in the city you choose to visit.

      Pay Attention to Reviews

      Fellow travelers have become one of the most valuable resources in contemporary travel. Their insight often helps set realistic expectations. Reading reviews and learning from others' experiences then adjusting your plans accordingly prior to your trip can help you plan a rewarding vacation for both you and your pet.

      Take Time to Call Ahead

      Even pet-friendly facilities have specific guidelines and expectations, so it's a good idea to call ahead to ensure everyone is on the same page. This also allows you to inquire about the availability of special amenities you may require, such as a litter box for a feline traveling companion.

      Source: Orbitz

      Published with permission from RISMedia.



    • What’s Your Neighborhood Vibe?

      We all know that what makes a home perfect goes way beyond four walls and a roof. In fact, according to a survey from Ally Home, the majority of respondents believe a neighborhood's vibe is a critical component of calling somewhere home.

      But picking a neighborhood involves more than pinpoints on a map or statistics such as median home price. It encompasses a look and feel, or vibe. According to survey results:

      - Almost nine in 10 Americans surveyed (88 percent) say the vibe of a neighborhood is important in deciding where to live, with half of those respondents (49 percent) saying it is very important.

      - Four in five U.S. adults (80 percent) say their neighborhood has to fit their personality. In fact, more than four in five (82 percent) say if they didn't like their neighborhood, they would consider moving.

      - Nearly three-quarters (73 percent) of respondents also said they would be willing to settle for a smaller house and/or pay a little more for a house in their perfect neighborhood.

      But what is America’s preferred neighborhood? Is it still the classic tree-lined street with white-picket fences? Not necessarily, says the survey:

      - More than one-third of Americans (36 percent) want that "Quiet and Quaint" life similar to the neighborhood depicted in the popular TV show "This Is Us": one with curb appeal, lots of friendly people, and no urgent need to lock the doors.

      - The rising participation of millennials in the home-buying market was reflected by nearly three in 10 (28 percent) survey respondents identifying with more of a "Modern Millennials" vibe: they prefer a neighborhood where they can walk to everything, with reasonably priced bars, restaurants, and coffee shops nearby.

      - Ample outdoor space is important to one-quarter of Americans (25 percent) who value being close to organic farms, farmers' markets and hiking trails, while 21 percent prefer a "Family Centric" neighborhood where families live in close proximity to one another and are close to schools and playgrounds.

      - Less important neighborhood characteristics included cultural attractions (15 percent of respondents); a tech-friendly neighborhood with good cell phone coverage and electric vehicle chargers (12 percent of respondents); or an upscale urban setting (9 percent of respondents).

      Does one of these neighborhoods sound ideal to you? Or maybe a place that combines features from each? Whatever your preference, when buying a home, make sure the neighborhood has a vibe that suits your lifestyle.

      Source: Ally Financial

      Published with permission from RISMedia.