• Our Listings

    • 736 S WARREN AVE MALVERN, PA 736 S WARREN AVE, MALVERN, PA Farm/Ranch | Detached for sale. $4,800,000 
    • 8 BARR RD BERWYN, PA 8 BARR RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,695,000 
    • 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD WEST BRANDYWINE, PA 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD, WEST BRANDYWINE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,475,000 
    • 2405 WHITE HORSE RD BERWYN, PA 2405 WHITE HORSE RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,395,000 
    • 424 N SYDBURY LN WYNNEWOOD, PA 424 N SYDBURY LN, WYNNEWOOD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,249,000 
    • 425 N SYDBURY LN WYNNEWOOD, PA 425 N SYDBURY LN, WYNNEWOOD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,999,000 
    • 306 ORCHARD WAY WAYNE, PA 306 ORCHARD WAY, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,900,000 
    • 15 WELWYN RD WAYNE, PA 15 WELWYN RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,695,000 
    • 111 CHERRY LN WYNNEWOOD, PA 111 CHERRY LN, WYNNEWOOD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,369,000 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,099,999 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Lot/Land for sale. $2,099,999 
    • 121 BROOKE FARM RD WAYNE, PA 121 BROOKE FARM RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,999,000 
    • 856 PUGH RD WAYNE, PA 856 PUGH RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,975,000 
    • 1081 BARON DR BRYN MAWR, PA 1081 BARON DR, BRYN MAWR, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,849,000 
    • 141 BROOKE FARM RD WAYNE, PA 141 BROOKE FARM RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,795,500 
    • 4109 GOSHEN RD NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 4109 GOSHEN RD, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,750,000 
    • 932 MERION SQUARE RD GLADWYNE, PA 932 MERION SQUARE RD, GLADWYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 228 SPRING RD MALVERN, PA 228 SPRING RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,495,000 
    • 503 CONESTOGA RD WAYNE, PA 503 CONESTOGA RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,400,000 
  • 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 42,201 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
  • Daily Real Estate Tips

    • How to Keep Healthy Changes All Year Long

      Many of us vow to make smarter, healthier choices in the new year. But as winter rolls into spring, those resolutions may be left in a closet along with your heavy seasonal sweaters. To help kick off 2018 on the right foot, Giant's team of 11 nutritionists came together to share their 10 best tips for making sustainable changes.

      Find your motivation. Share your motivations with a close and trusted friend, coworker, or relative. They can cheer you on and remind you why you are pursuing change.

      Make it fun. When it comes to fitness, find something you enjoy doing. Whether it's long walks, barre classes, martial arts, peaceful yoga or pick-up sports games, you're more likely to stick to it if you're having fun! Bored of the same routine? Try a new fitness class or meet with a staff member at your local gym or community center.

      Amp up your hydration. This one is often overlooked, but it's key to overall health. Add an extra eight ounces of water to your day. More fluids will help you stay hydrated and those extra walks to the restroom will increase your activity!

      Try something new. Make 2018 the year of variety and trying new things. Start out by trying a new fruit or veggie each week, and then move on to other food categories like grains or healthy oils. is a great resource for learning to select, store and prepare new fruit and veggie additions.

      Load up on fruits and veggies. This rule is timeless for a reason. Aim to fill half your plate with fruits and/or vegetables at each meal or snack. If you're indulging with a few bites of a less healthy item or snack, you'll still have a half healthy plate!

      Find a buddy. It's no secret that working toward and achieving goals is more fun with friends! Plus, when you share a similar objective, you can keep each other up-to-date on your progress and encourage each other.

      Get cookin'. Work on easing yourself into a healthier routine by testing out one new recipe each week. Swap recipe ideas with family and friends to stay motivated. This is also a great way to incorporate tip four! You can work to create recipes using one new ingredient each week.

      Keep yourself accountable. Make a list of the top three reasons why you want to improve your health and stick it on the refrigerator or another space you see every day.  This constant visual will reinforce your new healthy habits.

      Shop smart. You can't eat half a plate of fruits and veggies at every meal if you don't buy half a grocery cart of fruits and veggies! Shop smarter to stick with it.

      Plan for the unexpected. Pack a tote of nutritious snacks when on the go – nuts, seeds, fruit, veggies – so that you won't reach for less healthy snack foods. This is great for day trips with the family or even just a busy day of errands. You'll be glad you didn't need to rely on that soft pretzel at the mall! You can also keep a small bag of nutritious snacks at the office or in your car.

      Remember to keep your goals realistic. It's not necessary to attempt all of these tips at once, so pick one or two that seem manageable for you!

      Source: Giant Food of Landover, Md.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Budget-Friendly Spring Break Getaways

      (Family Features)--Spring is the perfect time for a vacation. Shake off the doldrums of winter as you transition toward fresh beginnings and warmer days. One tip for planning a fun-filled trip with nearly countless memories: start your planning by deciding what types of things you'd like to do and experiences you'd like to enjoy.

      For example, destinations like Texas, which offers hundreds of miles of coastline along the Texas Gulf Coast, can be a perfect destination for spring break travel for all ages. Start looking forward to a getaway to remember with these ideas, perfect for family travel, spring-breakers and everyone in between.

      See the sights. If you're the exploring type and want to mix some education with your fun, plan your journey around attractions like museums and nature centers, where you'll find plenty to learn about the local area. Look for experiences you can't find anyplace else.

      Make a splash. For water lovers and more active types, a visit to the seashore may be just the ticket. At some locations, you can find all sorts of adventures, like surfing, kiteboarding, snorkeling, scuba diving, parasailing, jet skiing, deep sea fishing and more.

      Pitch a tent. When you're looking to put the hustle and bustle of the city aside, a camping trip is the perfect way to reconnect with nature and enjoy some peaceful relaxation. Whether in the hills or on a beach, you can find a variety of camping locations.

      Explore the great outdoors. Discovering new flora and fauna is a delightful way to spend spring break. National parks offer nearly endless opportunities where you can experience natural elements teeming with life. These protected destinations are the perfect places for unique animal encounters, such as birdwatching, with hundreds of native species.

      Go by land and sea. You can create an eclectic trip with diverse experiences by choosing a destination that lets you enjoy activities on both land and water. Cruise ports from coastal areas around the country offer an array of activities that appeal to travelers in transition.

      Source: Texas Tourism Board

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Three Reasons to Take Social Security at 62

      Popular wisdom has it that the longer you wait to start collecting your Social Security benefits, the larger the monthly check you will receive. In essence, that is true.

      However, as the money mavens at The Motley Fool point out, since the Social Security Administration (SSA) changed the rules so that full retirement age is not 65, but is based on the year you were born, there are several reasons why it might make financial sense to start collecting your benefits earlier than you planned. Here are the top three:

      You may have to start at 62 – According to the 2016 Retirement Confidence Survey, 46 percent of retirees were forced to leave the workforce earlier than expected – due either to unexpected health problems or to changes at work, such as downsizing. Since retiring ahead of schedule may mean you have less money socked away, being able to collect benefits at 62 could be a blessing.

      It may be a wash – It’s true that the longer you wait (until age 70), the larger your check will be. But, as the SSA explains, “if you live to the average life expectancy as someone your age, you will receive about the same amount in lifetime benefits no matter whether you choose to start receiving benefits at age 62, age 70, or any age in between.” That’s because the system is designed so that for those who live average age lives, it will be a wash in terms of total benefits received no matter when you start collecting. If you delay starting to collect from age 67 to 70, for example, you will miss out on a full three years of payments – albeit smaller ones. (Of course, if you love working and would rather stick with it until age 70 or later, it may make sense to wait and ultimately collect the larger monthly amount.)

      Claiming early could help you retire early – Early retirees enjoy the benefits of being  not so old and not so sick, making it easier to travel, golf, and pursue other more active hobbies – and if your family tree is full of people who lived less than average lives, consider that in terms of when you will start to collect. Even if you beat the odds and live longer, you will still be collecting benefits.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Don't Overpay Your Taxes

      (Family Features)--With tax season in full swing, take time to consider how to get the most out of your tax return, which includes finding all the credits and deductions available to you. While many taxpayers claim common deductions, such as home mortgage interest and self-employment expenses, there are additional tax deductions that can lessen your final tax bill or increase your refund. These often-overlooked tax breaks could potentially save you hundreds - maybe even thousands - of dollars if you itemize deductions.

      To start, get to know the difference between tax credits and tax deductions. Tax credits reduce the amount you owe in taxes. In some circumstances, tax credits allow a refundable credit, meaning you may not only reduce the amount you owe to $0, but you can also get money back. Deductions, on the other hand, simply reduce your taxable income. Both can have a potentially significant impact on your taxes and are often worth the extra effort to include on your return.

      Some commonly overlooked credits include:

      1. Child and Dependent Care Credit

      You can claim a credit of up to $2,100 for day care for your dependents so you and your spouse can work. Qualifying dependents include children under 13 and parents who are no longer able to care for themselves.

      2. Earned Income Tax Credit

      The Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC) is a federal tax credit based on your income and the number of qualifying children living with you. Nearly 1 in 5 people who qualify fail to claim the credit, worth up to $6,318. Just because you didn't qualify last year doesn't mean you won't this year; one-third of the EITC-eligible population changes each year based on marital, parental and financial status.

      3. Saver's Credit or the Retirement Savings Contributions Credit

      Make sure you "pay yourself first." Even if it is only $20 each pay cycle, make sure you are putting some money into a retirement fund. If your company offers a retirement savings plan, like a 401(k), it is usually in your best interest to participate. If your income is lower than $60,000, you can receive a credit of up to $1,000 for a contribution of up to $2,000 into an IRA or an employer-provided retirement account, such as a 401(k). The credit is in addition to any deduction or exclusion from income for the contribution.

      Some tax deductions that allow you to reduce your taxable income include:

      1. Moving Expenses

      If you moved for a job that is at least 50 miles away from your home and held this job for at least 39 weeks, you can claim your moving expenses even if you don't itemize deductions.

      2. Tax-Preparation Fees

      Plan for tax time. Tax laws change and so do life circumstances. Using a professional to help you file your return may be a wise investment. For example, the tax pros at Jackson Hewitt can help you get every deduction and credit you deserve and the biggest refund possible. Plus, the cost of preparing your taxes can be claimed if you itemize your deductions. In fact, one missed credit or deduction could more than cover the cost of having your taxes prepared by a tax professional.

      3. New Moms

      Breast pumps and lactation supplies are considered medical equipment, which means they qualify for a possible deduction.

      4. Career Corner

      Job hunting often means investing both time and money. However, you may be able to deduct some of the job-search expenses you incur. Costs such as preparing resumes, creating and maintaining websites, business cards, agency fees and travel expenses may be eligible.

      5. Wedding Bells

      If you were married in a church or at a historical site during the past year, you may be able to deduct fees paid to the venue as a charitable donation.

      6. Medical Fitness

      While general toning and fitness workouts to improve general health are considered personal expenses, you may be able to deduct your gym membership as a medical expense. If a doctor diagnoses you with a specific medical condition, such as obesity or hypertension, or a specific physical or mental illness, and prescribes workouts or participation in a weight-loss program to treat your illness, the membership dues may be tax-deductible.

      7. Road Warriors

      If you travel for business and aren't reimbursed by your employer, those costs can qualify as a deduction.

      Refund Advance
      If you're getting a refund, you typically want it as soon as possible, but that isn't always an option, especially if you are one of the millions of Americans who claim either the Earned Income Tax Credit or Additional Child Tax Credit.  

      Did You Know?
      1. The IRS, as well as many states, allows taxpayers to catch up on missed credits or deductions, offering a three-year window for filing an amended tax return. You can secure unclaimed credits and deductions by filing amended tax returns to avoid losing any unclaimed funds from as far back as 2014.

      2. With locations across the United States, including kiosks in 3,000 Walmart stores, the tax professionals at Jackson Hewitt make it easy to stop in when it's most convenient for you.

      3. If you are a single parent, you can file as Head of Household instead of Single. This filing status can provide better deduction options and a lower tax rate schedule.

      Source: Jackson Hewitt

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Slip, Trip, Stumble: 5 Tips for Safer Falling

      Most of us will take a tumble at some point in our lives. But be it a slip on an icy walkway or a trip over an exposed cable, there are ways you can minimize damage when you fall - if you know how.

      "We often associate falls with children or the elderly, but in fact 50- to 60-year olds experience more falls than older individuals," says Allison Averill, M.D., director of neurorehabilitation, Kessler Institute for Rehabilitation. "And while falling at some point in time is inevitable, there are ways to protect yourself from serious injury by creating a safer environment in and around your home and also by learning how to fall."

      Understanding the science of falling is critical. Studies have shown that it's not whether you slip on a wet or icy surface, trip over a rug or a crack in the sidewalk, or fall down a flight of stairs, but rather what you do in those brief seconds before you reach the ground:

      Protect your head. Falls are the No. 1 cause of traumatic brain injury in the United States, accounting for nearly half of these injuries. To help minimize the risk, try to tuck your head toward your chest if falling backward and turn your head to the side if falling forward.

      Reach and relax. Although it's natural to tense up, try to stay loose and reach with your arms bent to help cushion your fall.

      Butt first … Falls are the second leading cause of spinal cord injuries. To help distribute the impact of a fall, try to land on the fleshier parts of your body and roll with the fall.  

      Reducing the risk of falling is equally important – and that includes paying attention to both physical and environmental factors:  

      Eliminate clutter. Keep pathways clear by moving furniture or removing throw rugs, toys and other obstacles in the home, as well as tools, hoses and other items outdoors.     

      Focus on safety. Make sure rooms are well lit and use handrails on stairways and grab bars in the bath or shower. Outdoors, pay attention to the pavement or other surfaces and weather conditions. Even at the market or the mall, watch the flooring, displays and other potential hazards.

      Build your balance.  Developing core strength and flexibility through exercise and/or physical therapy, along with training like tai chi, may help improve balance.

      Check your eyes – and your meds. Poor eyesight, certain medications and even your diet, as well as the effects of arthritis, MS, Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's, stroke and other medical conditions, can affect balance and coordination and lead to falls. See a physician if you experience any difficulties.

      "Falls will happen," cautions Dr. Averill. "The best defense to help avoid injury is to minimize risk factors in and around your home, workplace and community. And in that split second as you begin to fall, remember how to prepare to land."


      Published with permission from RISMedia.