Saturday, 25 February 2017
COMING SOON - Hilltop Craftsman-style Townhome. 529 SWISS AVENUE

* 2BR, 2.5BA, 1236 sq ft
* Hardwoods on main level & stairs
* Craftsman-style architecture with a killer front porch 
* Open floor plan; recessed lights with designer lighting and most of the home freshly painted
* Hip kitchen with granite, maple cabinets, and stainless steel appliances 
* Large bedrooms with upgraded carpet and plenty of storage 
* Private location backing to woods - deck for entertaining
* Low HOA fee of only $85/month
* Security system 
* Immaculate Condition; move-in ready
* Convenient to Nashville, Brentwood, and many ​stores and restaurants​
* $184,977 - will be listed Friday, March 3rd
* Call 615.414.3270 with questions or for more info

Posted on 02/25/2017 1:33 PM by Tiffany Olson
Wednesday, 22 February 2017
A gorgeous 2 story mini-mansion built in 1905 and sitting on 1/2 city block. Elaborate woodwork, an ornate staircase, wrap-around porch, beautiful pine wood flooring. 4 bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms. And only $56K!

Posted on 02/22/2017 7:47 AM by Tiffany Olson
Monday, 20 February 2017
New POST & CO rental listing in Croleywood/Nations - 3BR and 2.5BA for $1695/month

750 Vernon Ave, Nashville, TN 37209

Posted on 02/20/2017 7:45 AM by Tiffany Olson
Sunday, 19 February 2017
Another Terrible Real Estate Photo: "Bastards didn’t even leave a forwarding address“ said Pooh."
“Bastards didn’t even leave a forwarding address“ said Pooh.
Posted on 02/19/2017 7:43 AM by Tiffany Olson
Wednesday, 8 February 2017
Record breaking month of home sales in Nashville.

Nashville's January home sales break record

, USA TODAY NETWORK – TennesseePublished 2:51 p.m. CT Feb. 7, 2017 | Updated 3:49 p.m. CT Feb. 7, 2017

Median home price rose nearly 8 percent last month, but low inventory remains a concern.

The new year, however, also started with inventory remaining a concern. The number of single-family homes on the market at the end of last month was down 10.5 percent from a year ago based on trade group Greater Nashville Realtors' tracking. That's a 2.8-month supply that reflects a seller's market.

A mild winter so far likely helped to lift January home sales and also could be a factor in sales pending at the end of last month being up 25 percent from a year ago. "Punxsutawney Phil might have seen his shadow, suggesting six more weeks before we see spring weather, but our data indicates our market may enter the spring selling season sooner," said Greater Nashville Realtors' President Scott Troxel.

Troxel said local Realtors are watching for potential impact of new U.S. President Trump's suspension of the erstwhile Obama administration's 25-basis point reduction of mortgage interest premiums on Federal Housing Administration loans before it took effect. "Many first-time and low- to moderate-income buyers look to FHA loans as part of their path to homeownership," Troxel added. "Realtors are letting the administration know both the importance and impact of FHA loans on the housing market.”

The median residential price for a Nashville area single-family home in January was $261,500, up 7.8 percent from that same a month last year. The median condo price increased 2.5 percent to $184,350.

Despite declining 10.5 percent year-over-year, the inventory of 6,687 single-family homes at the end of January was down less than a percent from last year's end. On average, homes sold last month spent 57 days on the market. The 2,755 sales pending at the end of January compared to 2,212 a year ago.

A separate tracking by the Williamson County Association of Realtors showed a record 332 closed home sales for January, up 2 percent from a year ago. The median sales price for a single-family home rose 6 percent to $445,627 last month, marking the 11th consecutive month of topping $400,000.

Reach Getahn Ward at or 615-726-5968 and on Twitter @getahn.

Posted on 02/08/2017 6:54 AM by Tiffany Olson
Tuesday, 7 February 2017
Everybody in Davidson Co should buckle up; when the new tax numbers come out in a couple of months, it's going to a big jump for a lot of homeowners.

Nashville’s record reappraisal: Where have property values soared most?

, USA Today Network - TennesseePublished 10:00 p.m. CT Feb. 6, 2017 | Updated 10:41 p.m. CT Feb. 6, 2017

Davidson County Property Assessor Vivian Wilhoite explains the upcoming reappraisal process and skyrocketing home values. Joey Garrison / The Tennessean


It’s a hard sell: We’re not raising your property taxes, but by the way, many of you will be paying higher taxes.

That’s the delicate message coming from Mayor Megan Barry and Davidson County Property Assessor Vivian Wilhoite as they prepare Nashvillians for a reappraisal in April when property values in the county are poised to increase on average by a record 34.5 percent.

This year's historically high appreciation — expected for some time now — is the byproduct of a booming city that has attracted young families and development to neighborhoods that were once neglected.

It’s good news for Nashville homeowners who have made money on their purchases. But some, particularly in rapidly changing areas, could be in for a surprise when they see their tax bills.

“This year is key. This year is major,” Wilhoite told a dozen or so Nashvillans at a community meeting at Edgehill last week. “And we want to make sure that you are informed of the options available to you.”

Nashville property values increasing at ‘historic’ clip

Nashville's long-dormant Dickerson Pike on cusp of growth

In blue-collar neighborhoods near The Fairgrounds Nashville and Nolensville Pike such as Woodbine, appreciation has skyrocketed by an estimated average of 57 percent since 2013. That leads the entire city. Next is East Nashville communities west of Gallatin Pike such as Cleveland Park, McFerrin Park and East Hill, where values have soared on average by 50 percent.

Parts of downtown, Germantown, Salemtown, East Nashville’s Inglewood and The Nations in West Nashville — also gentrifying neighborhoods — have seen property values spike by an average of nearly 50 percent. Even South Nashville suburban neighborhoods near Edmondson Pike and Haywood Lane — not considered development hot spots — have seen increases of 46 percent.

In fact, all 35 Metro Council districts across Davidson County have seen property values jump by at minimum an average of 24 percent. The smallest bounce is Goodlettsville.

The figures are as of Dec. 1, but they’re expected to stay about the same when the final proposed reappraisal notices are mailed in April. County reappraisals in Tennessee occur every four years. The current record for Nashville is a 33 percent jump from 1993 to 1997.

Posted on 02/07/2017 6:50 AM by Tiffany Olson
Thursday, 2 February 2017
Another Terrible Real Estate Photo: "Certainly, sir. Top floor, door at the end of the hall. No need to knock."
Posted on 02/02/2017 7:28 PM by Tiffany Olson
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