J. Pelissier Real Estate | Monson Real Estate, Palmer Real Estate, Brimfield Real Estate



2 Crest Road, Monson, MA 01057

Single-Family

$249,900
Price

6
Rooms
4
Beds
1
Baths
Great location for this well maintained Cape Style home. Beautiful grounds and setting. Home offers 4 bedroom, good size living room with functional fire place. Off the living room is an enclosed glass/screened porch. Bright roomy kitchen with tile flooring. From the kitchen there is a the heated sun room. This is a great location for the large dinner table. 2 bedrooms up, 2 bedrooms down. Full walkout entry door basement . There's a garage door, used for lawn equipment. Storage shed on property. Nice corner lot, full wrap around paved driveway. Town Water Town Sewer Enough frontage on Brimfield Road to create additional building lot.
Open House
Sunday
February 25 at 12:00 PM to 1:30 PM
Cannot make the Open Houses?
Location: 2 Crest Road, Monson, MA 01057    Get Directions

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After a long, challenging journey, you've managed to get your home ready to add to the real estate market. Now, you'll need to start thinking about your long-term plans, i.e. what you'll do after your home sells. For instance, what will you do with that massive tube TV that sits in your basement? This TV has served you well for years. At the same time, it requires at least two people to pick it up, and you'll need to move it up your stairs simply to get it out of your house. And if you decide to take your tube TV to your new residence, it may prove to be more trouble than it's worth. Fortunately, you have a lot of great options if you want to get rid of your TV before you relocate, including: 1. Sell It Websites like Craigslist make it easy to take photos of your TV, provide information about it and offer it to the highest bidder. Plus, these sites usually are hyper-local, ensuring you can find local buyers who can pick up your TV, remove it from your home and pay you for the TV. Of course, you'll want to make your TV as attractive as possible if you decide to sell it online. As such, be sure to include high-resolution images of your TV, along with up-to-date information about it in any online advertisement. Typically, you'll want to make it as easy as possible for buyers to find your TV in a crowded marketplace, so you should try to incorporate information about your TV's condition and age into your online advertisement as well. 2. Donate It to a Charitable Organization Depending on the size and condition of your TV, you may be able to find a charitable organization near your home that will pick it up and take it away from your home. Although you may not receive any money for your TV, you'll know that your TV is going to a worthy organization. Also, there is a chance that you could receive a tax deduction for your charitable donation. 3. Offer It to Friends or Family Members If you can't find an interested buyer or a charitable organization to accept your TV, you may be able to give it to a friend or family member. Your TV might be far from perfect, but if it is in working condition, a friend or family member may be able to use it in his or her home. In addition, you may want to consider offering the TV to your neighbors before you relocate. By doing so, a nearby neighbor may be able to stop by your residence, pick up the TV and wish you well on your upcoming move. Think about what you will do with your large tube TV before it's too late. The process of selling a home can go quickly, and you'll want to prepare as much as possible for an upcoming move. Therefore, dedicating time and resources now to determine how you can get rid of your tube TV may help you streamline your efforts to pack up your belongings and move to a new address after your house sells.


Lot 8 Bradway Road, Monson, MA 01057

Land

$150,000
Price

10.02
Acres
Residential
Land Type
Fantastic views from this 10.02 acre mountain top Estate lot looking over Western Mass into New York. Enjoy secluded country atmosphere while only minutes to town center and all conveniences. Abuts hiking trails that lead to Peaked Mountain. The lot has been selectively cleared, paved driveway installed first 500 feet with all required drainage for years of maintenance free use. Septic design completed, drilleed well & pump installed ready for a buyer looking to build their Dream Home with stunning views in a desirable area
Open House
No scheduled Open Houses

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15 Heritage Lane, Monson, MA 01057

Single-Family

$379,900
Price

9
Rooms
3
Beds
2/1
Full/Half Baths
A great family home located in great neighborhood. Heritage Lane was a sub-division built in 2004. All the homes are newer and in pristine condition. This home offers over 2800 sqft of living space. Big kitchen with granite counter tops quartz under mount sink, large dinning area with sliders to large TREX deck with built in lighting on rails and stairs, Master bedroom with master bath, 3 finished rooms in the basement. Harman Pellet stove in Family room, playroom with built-in bookcases, whole house humidifier built into central A/C and furnace, Roof, Windows and Siding replaced in 2011. Two car garage with addition single car garage with overhead storage in both. Great neighborhood, walking distance to down town shops and parks. City water, city sewer. Home is very economical to heat. Propane tank is owned, LED lighting throughout, WIFI Thermostat
Open House
Sunday
February 18 at 12:00 PM to 2:00 PM
Cannot make the Open Houses?
Location: 15 Heritage Lane, Monson, MA 01057    Get Directions

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Like any aspect of home maintenance, keeping your house safe for family and visitors requires awareness, planning, and attention. If you don't prioritize home safety and security, then there's a greater chance "Murphy's Law" will come into play when you least expect it.

Realistically speaking, the concept that "If something can go wrong, it will (and at the worst possible time)" certainly does not have any basis in fact. Everything that happens is the result of "cause and effect."

Fortunately, we can exert control over cause and effect and use it to our benefit. Here are several safety tips to keep in mind and implement to increase the probability that your home will be a safe place to live, visit, and perhaps grow old in.

  1. Fire safety is of paramount importance. It runs the gamut from making sure you have working smoke alarms and fire extinguishers to having second floor escape ladders and designated meeting places and exit plans.
  2. Proper lighting, both inside and out, can not only discourage burglars, but it also reduces the risk of mishaps, such as tripping, falling, or twisting an ankle.
  3. Shower and bathtub safety is important for everyone, but it's especially crucial for senior citizens and households that have elderly visitors, such as grandparents. A combination of safety railings and non-slip safety decals, stickers, or appliques on the tub floor would be your first line of defense against slips and falls in the bathroom.
  4. Stair safety is also well worth focusing on. It can be improved in your home in a number of ways, including the installation and reinforcement of hand rails. Making sure stairs are properly illuminated, especially at the bottom, can also help prevent falls and stumbles. Another preventative measure is to put a strip of brightly colored tape across the bottom step in your basement so that people realize there's one more step to go before they reach the floor. Any momentary confusion about that can result in falls and injuries.
  5. Protective equipment, such as goggles, work gloves, dust masks, and other safety gear may be necessary for certain types of cleaning, home repair work, tree pruning, or construction activities around the house and yard. Ladder safety and awareness is another important topic when it comes to reducing falls and injuries around the house.
  6. Ensuring child safety is a challenging priority, and can include everything from preventing access to dangerous household chemicals and medications to locking up gun cabinets and placing barriers around swimming pools, windows, and hot stoves. Hardware stores and other retail businesses often carry baby gates, child-resistant cabinet locks, toilet bowl safety clips, electrical outlet covers, and even rubber cushioning for the edges of coffee tables and fireplace hearths.

While this list of safety tips is not all-inclusive, it will hopefully encourage you to become more vigilant and attuned to all the different potential hazards in and around your home and property. If you're concerned about a specific area of home safety, there are free checklists, pamphlets, and articles available through government agencies, educational institutes, non-profit organizations, and the Internet.




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