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Home Prices Still Rising, but Decelerating Since April

by Lakeshore Realty

Both the 10-City and 20-City S&P-Case-Shiller Home Price Indices gained 1.3 percent in August to values of 175.8 and 164.53 respectively.  These increases were substantially smaller than those in the June-July period of 1.9 and 1.8 percent and the 2.2 percent price appreciation posted by both indices from May to June.

All twenty cities posted monthly gains in August, although most cities showed deceleration compared to July. Las Vegas was at the top of the range with appreciation of 2.9 percent, its greatest since August 2004.  Detroit and Los Angeles followed with gains of 2.0 percent.  Seattle was at the bottom with a positive return of 0.5 percent. Month-over-month, San Francisco has been losing momentum as prices increased 4.9 percent in April 2013 and 0.9 percent in August 2013.

The August numbers were 12.8 percent higher than one year earlier for both the 10- and 20-City composites, slightly larger than the respective July increases of 12.3 and 12.4 percent.   The rate of annual increases was also higher than in July in 14 of the 20 metropolitan areas with the largest in Las Vegas (29.2 percent), San Francisco (25.4 percent), Los Angeles (21.7 percent) and San Diego (21.5 percent.)  The smallest year-over-year increase was in Cleveland at 3.7 percent.

 

 

"The 10-City and 20-City Composites posted a 12.8% annual growth rate," says David M. Blitzer, Chairman of the Index Committee at S&P Dow Jones Indices. "Both Composites showed their highest annual increases since February 2006. All 20 cities reported positive year-over-year returns. Thirteen cities posted double-digit annual gains. Las Vegas and California continue to impress with year-over- year increases of over 20%. Denver and Phoenix posted 20 consecutive annual increases; Miami and Minneapolis 19. Despite showing 26 consecutive annual gains, Detroit remains the only city below its January 2000 index level.

Blitzer said the peak rate of gain in home prices occurred in April.  Since then, while prices have continued to rise, the gain has been more moderate, slowing each month. "This month 16 cities reported smaller gains in August compared to July. Recent increases in mortgage rates and fewer mortgage applications are two factors in these shifts," Blitzer said.

As of August average home prices across the U.S. had returned to mid-2004 levels.  Since peaking in June/July 2006, peak to current prices are down about 20-21 percent for the two composites and they have recovered from their March 2012 lows by slightly over 22 percent.  Blizer noted, "Denver and Dallas again set new highs. All the other cities remain below their peaks. Boston and Charlotte are the two MSAs closest to their peaks with only 8-9% left to go. Las Vegas is still down 47.1% from its peak level."

 

 

The Case-Shiller numbers echo those of other studies showing that price growth is moderating.  Their figures however remain much more aggressive than others recently released for August.  The Case-Shiller numbers do not claim to be national but rather reflects the experiences of 20 cities and all four studies use different data sets and different methodologies.  Still the comparison is interesting.  The other three sets of numbers below are from Lender Processing Services (LPS), CoreLogic, and the Federal Housing Finance Agency (FHFA).  Number represent a percentage increase in their respective indexes.

 

Index

July to August

August 2012 - August 2013

Case-Shiller (20-City)

1.3

12.8

CoreLogic

0.9

12.4

LPS

0.4

9.0

FHFA

0.3

8.5

 

The S&P/Case-Shiller Home Price are constructed to accurately track the price path of typical single-family homes located in each metropolitan area provided. Each index combines matched price pairs for thousands of individual houses from the available universe of arms-length sales data. The indices have a base value of 100 in January 2000; thus, for example, a current index value of 150 translates to a 50 percent appreciation rate since January 2000 for a typical home located within the subject market.

SOURCE: www.mortgagenewsdaily.com

Nevada Homeowner's Bill of Rights

by Lakeshore Realty
  • Nevada Homeowner's Bill of Rights

Nevada's new Homeowner Bill of Rights provides more protections to Nevada homeowners facing foreclosure.

Even though the foreclosure crisis seems to be winding down in some parts of the county, Nevada’s foreclosure level remains high. In fact, in the first half of 2013, the state had nation's second highest foreclosure rate (behind Florida).

When it comes to foreclosure, lenders and servicers have not always provided homeowners with a significant opportunity to obtain loss mitigation options to avoid foreclosure. To address this issue, on June 3, 2013, Nevada Governor Brian Sandoval approved Senate Bill 321, enacting a Homeowner’s Bill of Rights to better protect homeowners in foreclosure.

Read on to learn about the new protections for homeowners and how the Homeowner’s Bill of Rights can help you if you are facing foreclosure in Nevada.

(For more articles on Nevada foreclosure law and assistance for Nevada homeowners facing foreclosure, visit our Nevada Foreclosure Law Center.)

Purpose of the Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights

The purpose of the Homeowner’s Bill of Rights is to provide homeowners in the state of Nevada with better consumer protections, as well as fair and honest treatment in the servicing of mortgage loans in default, especially when it comes to the loss mitigation process.

(Learn more about loan modifications and the different types of loss mitigation options in our Alternatives to Foreclosure area.)

(Learn more about the Nevada foreclosure process.)

Key Protections in the Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights

The Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights provides added protections for struggling Nevada homeowners facing possible foreclosure.

Notice to Distressed Borrowers

At least 30 calendar days before recording a notice of default or starting a judicial foreclosure action and at least 30 calendar days after a borrower’s default, the mortgage servicer must provide the borrower a written notice containing (among other things):

  • a summary of the borrower’s account, including information related to the loan (such as the total amount needed to cure the default, the principal balance, the date of last payment, and contact information to inquire about the loan)
  • information about available foreclosure prevention alternatives
  • contact information for one or more housing counseling agencies, and
  • a statement of the facts supporting the lender’s right to foreclose.

Servicer Must Reach Out to Distressed Borrowers

The mortgage servicer must contact the borrower in person or by telephone to discuss the borrower’s financial situation and to explore options to avoid foreclosure 30 days prior to starting a foreclosure. (Though if the servicer is unable to reach the borrower, it may proceed with foreclosure so long as it meets certain calling and mailing requirements.)

Loss Mitigation Requirements

If the borrower submits a loss mitigation application, the mortgage servicer must:

  • acknowledge the application no later than five business days after receipt, and
  • either offer a foreclosure prevention alternative or deny the application within 30 calendar days after the borrower submits the complete application. (The servicer must give the borrower at least 30 days to submit any documents or information required to complete the application).

However, the servicer is not required to evaluate a loss mitigation application if the borrower has already had a fair opportunity to be evaluated for a foreclosure prevention alternative, unless there has been a change in the borrower’s financial circumstances since the previous application.

No Dual Tracking

Nevada’s Homeowner’s Bill of Rights bans the dual tracking of foreclosures. (Dual tracking is when the lender proceeds with the foreclosure while a loss mitigation application is pending). This means loan servicers must make a decision to grant or deny the application before starting or continuing with the foreclosure process.

What does this mean for homeowners? Once the homeowner submits a complete loss mitigation application, the foreclosure is stalled while the loan servicer reviews the application and makes a decision. Even if the lender denies the loss mitigation, it still cannot foreclose until any applicable appeals period (generally 30 days) has expired.

Lenders Must Provide Homeowners With a Single Point of Contact

In the past, homeowners who called their lender to get help with mortgage problems have had to explain their circumstances repeatedly, often to several different representatives.

Under the Homeowner’s Bill of Rights, the mortgage servicer must establish a single point of contact whose responsibilities including:

  • communicating with the borrower about the process to obtain a foreclosure prevention alternative
  • coordinating the receipt of all documentation needed to complete a loss mitigation application
  • informing the borrower of the status of the application
  • ensuring the borrower is considered for all foreclosure alternatives, and
  • contacting the person with the ability and authority to stop the foreclosure process when necessary.

The contact person remains assigned to the account until all loss mitigation options are exhausted or until the account is brought current.

Mediation Available in Judicial Foreclosures

Under this law, homeowners in judicial foreclosure may elect to participate in foreclosure mediation as long as the property is owner-occupied. (Mediation is already available for homeowners in nonjudicial foreclosures. Learn more about Nevada foreclosure mediation.)

Homeowners Have the Right to Sue for Violations

Homeowners may sue the lender or servicer for violations of the Homeowner’s Bill of Rights. Potential relief includes:

  • injunctive relief, such as a halt to the foreclosure sale (if the foreclosure sale hasn't happened yet), or
  • actual economic damages if the foreclosure sale has already occurred.

In addition, if the court finds that the violation was intentional, reckless, or resulted from willful misconduct by a loan servicer or lender, the court may award the borrower the greater of triple actual damages or statutory damages of $50,000.

Additional Requirements

The Homeowner’s Bill of Rights also requires that a foreclosure action be dismissed (for judicial foreclosures) or the foreclosure documents rescinded (for nonjudicial foreclosures) and any pending foreclosure sale canceled when:

  • the borrower accepts a permanent foreclosure prevention alternative
  • the notice of sale is not recorded within nine months after the notice of default is recorded, or
  • the foreclosure sale is not conducted within 90 calendar days after a notice of sale is recorded.

Effective Date of the New Law

The Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights is effective for foreclosures where a notice of default is recorded (or a judicial action is started) on or after October 1, 2013.

Applicability of the Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights

The protections afforded to homeowners by the Homeowner’s Bill of Rights generally apply to first mortgage loans for properties that are:

  • residential, and
  • owner-occupied.

However, the protections do not apply to borrowers who have:

  • surrendered the property (as evidenced by a letter confirming the surrender or the delivery of keys to the property to the lender), or
  • filed bankruptcy (and the bankruptcy court has not dismissed the case or granted relief from the bankruptcy stay). (Learn more about bankruptcy.)

Institutions that foreclosed on 100 or fewer owner-occupied homes in the preceding annual reporting period, as established by their primary regulator, are exempt from the law.

Learn More About the Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights

To read the history and get a copy of the Nevada Homeowner’s Bill of Rights, you can go to www.leg.state.nv.us. Hover over “Session Info,” then choose “77th (2013) Session,” then click on “Bill Information” and “History of Specific Legislation.” Choose “Senate Bill” from the drop-down menu and enter “321” in the search box.

Lakeshore Realty Listing Price Reduction: 711 Birdie Way

by Lakeshore Realty

One of our listings at Lakeshore Realty had a major price drop:

711 Birdie Way

Washoe County Award Winning Home!

A true entertainers Home!

 
This property will surprise you with elegance and character like no other Tahoe home!
 
The beautiful open floor plan invites you to relax and enjoy a true Tahoe experience.
 
A one acre parcel gives you privacy and a year round stream borders the land and this is just the beginning. Attention to detail does not begin to describe the unique architecture found both inside and out. This award winning home is made for those who want to entertain in a big way and in style! A must see to believe!

 

Bed: 4
Bath: 3.5
Sq. Ft.: 5344
Year Built: 2003

VirtualTour

OLD PRICE: 2,775,000

NEW PRICE: 2,595,000

 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting 775-831-7000 FREE end_of_the_skype_highlighting. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

Lake Tahoe, Incline Village & Crystal Bay real estate statistics

by Lakeshore Realty
  • Lake Tahoe, Incline Village & Crystal Bay real estate statistics

So far 2013 has proven to be a great year for real estate sales in the Incline Village & Crystal Bay. Property sales increased considerably in all property categories. Residential home sales had a 55.04% increase compared to the same period in 2012.
Median Sales price significantly increased compared to the previous two years.
Condominium sales also had a big jump in 2013, with a 33.65% increase compared to 2012.

Our real estate market doesn't show any signs of slowing down, so we should expect record numbers in real estate sales in the yearly report.

Below you'll find "Sold" property data for Incline Village and Crystal Bay real estate market, both located on the North Shore of Lake Tahoe, Nevada. The charts show three categories of properties: Residential, Condominiums, Town homes (Planned Unit Developments).

 


 

 

 

 

Please note that the reports above were created using data extracted from the MLXChange System and reflects property sales starting January 1 through October 1.

  • New Lakeshore Realty Homes for Sale in Lake Tahoe, Incline Village Nevada

These are some of the newest listings at Lakeshore Realty on the North Lake Tahoe's Incline Village Real Estate Market.

612 Tumbleweed Cir.

Bed: 3
Bath: 2.5
Year: 1983
Sq. Ft.: 1606

Price: $635,000

 

Listing Agent:
Larry Baylies

Well-maintained with filtered lake views & FS lot across street. Updated baths, flooring, windows, appliances. Great room plan with attractive fireplace. Master on main, Trex-like planks on south-facing ample deck. Great value for warm, inviting Tahoe home.

 

1405 Tirol Dr.

Bed: 3
Bath: 2
Year: 1972
Sq. Ft.: 1456

Price: $395,000

 

Listing Agent:
Shahri Masters

Darling chalet located above Diamond Peak with ski area views and a private feel. Three bedrooms and two full baths, this friendly cottage is a clean slate, ready for you to move in and add your personal touches. Fireplace, wonderful deck, vaulted ceilings, lovely garden, and more.

 

475 Lakeshore Blvd.

Bed: 3
Bath: 3
Year: 1970
Sq. Ft.: 2100

Price: $1,325,000

 

Listing Agent:
Jamie & Kristi

Panoramic lake views!  Great lakefront unit, 3 bedrooms, 3 baths and 1 car garage.  Shared pier and assigned bouy.  Unit it close to pier.  Complex is well cared for and has a strong HOA.

 

321 Ski Way

Bed: 2
Bath: 1.5
Year: 1970
Sq. Ft.: 1152

Price: $259,000

 

                                               Listing Agent:
Pam Fernandez 

 

Rare 2 bedroom Mt Shadows near lower HOA pool! Very easy access near lower/first driveway. Very cute and fully furnished. Townhouse design, means no one above you and no one below you. 2 bds-1.5 baths. Wide open living dining & kitchen. Wet bar with mini wine fridge. Soaring cathedral ceilings-roomy! Newer efficient pellet stove. Nice size deck that backs to the pool area. Ample parking nearby. Very cute, very affordable! Seller will pay 1/2 ($9,000) of outstanding roof assessment.

 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

10 Tips to Put Your Fiscal House in Order

by Lakeshore Realty
 
When people discuss their finances, they rarely include their homes. They tend to forget that a house is just as much an investment as stocks and bonds, and a mortgage is a financial instrument that needs occasional fine-tuning. Here are some steps to improve your home’s fiscal fitness:

 

1. Make an extra mortgage payment. Paying a few extra dollars each month can shave years off your mortgage. Not only will you own the place free and clear sooner, but you’ll also save a bundle in interest. Make 13 payments a year instead of 12, and you’ll cut your loan just about in half. Even adding $25-$50 a month can make a significant difference. Keep good records, though, and make sure your lender credits the extra money to principal, not your escrow account.

2. Check your credit history. You never know when an opportunity to refinance or to move up to a better place might present itself, so it’s wise to keep tabs on your credit. Mistakes often take months to correct. But if you check your files annually you can spot errors early and take care of them before they prevent you from improving your position.

3. Cancel PMI. If your down payment was less than 20 percent of the price of your home, you are no doubt paying for private mortgage insurance (PMI) to protect your lender in case you default. You should be able to get rid of your PMI coverage once you pay your loan down to 75-80 percent of its current value. You may have to pay for an up-to-date appraisal to prove your home’s worth, but the savings is worth the cost of the appraisal. Speak with your lender for specifics.

4. Watch loan rates, house prices. Just because you already own a home doesn’t mean you should forget about mortgage rates and housing values. Even if you’re not considering a move, you should pay attention to market conditions so that you will know when it’s time to consider refinancing, canceling PMI, or perhaps selling to put your fiscal house in order.

5. Check your property tax assessment. The records of local tax authorities are often riddled with misinformation. You may be living in a 4-bedroom, 2.5-bath Colonial on a quarter-acre, but the tax assessor might have you in a 5-bedroom place with 4 baths on 4 acres. Mathematical errors are rampant, too. If you catch a mistake, it will save you money, not just this year but for years to come.

6. Check your ARM adjustment. If you have an adjustable rate mortgage (ARM), make certain your lender calculates changes in your rate and/or payment in accordance with your loan documents. Don’t just take the lender’s word for it. Make sure the lender uses the correct index and bases the shift on the index at the proper time. Also be sure the lender adds in the proper margin. And make sure the rules are followed regarding rounding off.

7. Check your escrow. Lenders cannot hold more than two months’ worth of extra insurance and tax payments plus $50 in escrow on your behalf. If you allow your lender to hold more, you are losing interest as well as control over part of your finances. 

8. Watch your energy efficiency. Spending more than you should to heat and cool your home is like burning money in your fireplace. Change your furnace and air conditioning filters annually, and clean them every month. Also caulk and weather-strip around your windows, doors and other places where the outside air can infiltrate your home’s protective barrier.

9. Inspect your utility rates. Are you paying more than necessary for water, electricity, heat and phone service? Most utilities have a wide array of rate plans, so be sure your rate is as low as possible.

10. Check your hazard insurance. Annual savings may be available by switching to a higher deductible. Also look for discounts for nonsmokers, alarm systems and proximity to police and fire departments. 

Source: realtor.com® 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

 

Lakeshore Realty Listing Price Reduction: 988 Trap Court

by Lakeshore Realty

One of our listings at Lakeshore Realty had a major price drop:

988 Trap Court

Beautiful home located on the Championship GC. Great open floor plan, Master BD on main level with large walk-in closet. Kitchen features dining area, granite counters, 6 burner Dacor gas stove + walk-in pantry. All BD are Suites. 4 car tandem garage

Bed: 4
Bath: 3.5
Sq. Ft.: 4004
Year Built: 2003

OLD PRICE: 2,100,000

NEW PRICE: 1,945,000

 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000 begin_of_the_skype_highlighting 775-831-7000 FREE end_of_the_skype_highlighting. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

Repair Requests for Home Sellers

by Lakeshore Realty
 
 

No home is perfect, and the one you’re buying may need repairs. What can you reasonably ask the seller to fix? When is the best time to discuss repairs? If you need to delay a repair until after closing, how can you make sure that the work gets done? Read on for tips to guide you through the process.

What Is a Reasonable Repair Request?
You should not request nonessential repairs. Your focus should be on safety and saving yourself large expenses. Start by commissioning a full inspection. Choose a well-qualified, experienced inspector to assess wiring and electrical systems, heating systems and piping and the entire house structure.

Note that an inspector will not look for wet basements and probably will not fully assess roofing. Ask your inspector what they will check, and clarify what you expect them to cover. You may have to hire specialists for extra inspections, such as for roofing or sewer pipes, but these could be worth it. Any repair that would cost you over a thousand dollars is probably a reasonable request.

When Is the Best Time to Make Requests?
Make all your requests well before closing, because your aim should be having all repairs done by then. Real estate agents will advise you to complete your inspections as soon as possible so that you can make the request and at least get repairs started — preferably finished — before closing. If repairs are completed before closing, you can ask the inspector to check them.

Sometimes, however, repairs take place after closing. Be very careful to have the promises for repairs fully documented and signed by the seller. You can write your own repair request, but a real estate lawyer is the best person for the job. Make sure that your repairs are covered in one of three ways:

§  The seller has provided a lump sum to cover repair costs.

§  The seller has prepaid contractors for the repairs.

§  The seller has put money in trust or escrow for repairs, and there is a written agreement detailing exactly what repairs will be covered.

Why Do Sellers Agree to Repairs?
Sellers often agree to repairs because, once a fault has been spotted by your inspector, the fault becomes material. That means that if the seller refuses to pay for repairs and you decide not to buy the house, the seller must now tell any future buyers about the fault. Sellers would rather fix the faults and ensure a sale.

Common Repair Requests
The following requests are typical:

§  Rewiring.  It is very common to request complete rewiring. Some sellers will agree. The job is expensive, however, and many sellers flatly refuse.

§  Sewage pipes. Wise buyers request a sewage-pipe inspection on older houses. Pipes infested by tree roots or pipes made of tar paper often need replacing. This is also an expensive job, but most sellers will agree to do it.

§  Galvanized water pipes. These pipes are often affected by buildup of mineral residue from water, which can cause water-pressure issues. Galvanized water pipes also tend to suffer from leaks and rust. It is reasonable to ask for faulty pipes to be repaired, and the seller will often agree. It is not reasonable to ask for the entire home to be repiped.

§  Roofing. Sellers often commission a roofing certificate, which tells the buyer that the roof is in good condition. If the roof needs repairs, they must be done in order to get the certificate. If extensive work is needed, sellers may prepay for repairs or offer cash credit for repairs.

What Is Cash Credit? 
If a seller offers you cash credit in lieu of a repair, ask your mortgage lender if this is within their terms. Some lenders will not allow a buyer to accept cash credit.

Ask for a Home Warranty
Buyers should ask sellers to pay for a one-year home warranty, which will cover any major defects in the home. Most sellers are happy to pay for this.

What If the Seller Refuses to Pay for the Repairs?
Decide whether you can cover the costs of repairs. Also, check whether lack of repairs will adversely affect your loan or mortgage. You must decide for yourself whether the house is really worth this extra hassle.

No Unreasonable Requests
As long as you are not making unreasonable requests, it is in the sellers’ best interest to pay for repairs. As a buyer, your ideal scenario is to have all repairs completed upon closing. However, sellers cannot always finance repairs until they have sold the home. Be patient with the seller, but do not shy away from getting what you deserve. The key is to have trustworthy, experienced inspectors and lawyers to make the process go smoothly.

Source: realtor.com® 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

 

  

  • Sold Properties by Lakeshore Realty Agents and Sold Lakeshore Realty Listings in September 2013

Below we have a list of properties that were sold in September 2013 by Lakeshore Realty Real Estate Agents and properties that were listed by Lakeshore Realty agents and were sold on the North Lake Tahoe, Incline Village and Crystal Bay real estate market.

915 Lakeshore Blvd.

Bed: 5
Bath: 7.5
Year Built: 2006
Sq. Ft.: 9033

Days on Market: 1291
Sold Date: 09/23/2013
Sold Price: $19,750,000

Selling Agent:
Carole Madrid

 

387 2nd Tee Dr.

Bed: 6
Bath: 5.5
Year Built: 1989
Sq. Ft.: 5388

Days on Market: 36
Sold Date: 09/15/2013
Sold Price: $1,300,000

Listing & Selling Agent:
Tim Lampe  

 

792 Golfers Pass Rd.

Bed: 4
Bath: 3.5
Year Built: 1992
Sq. Ft.: 2563

Days on Market: 95
Sold Date: 09/24/2013
Sold Price: $772,500

Selling Agent:
Pam Fernandez

 

601 Tyner Way

Bed: 4
Bath: 4.5
Year Built: 1983
Sq. Ft.: 3688

Days on Market: 91
Sold Date: 09/20/2013
Sold Price: $2,550,000

   Listing Agent:
Kristi/Jamie 

 

 

621 Crystal Peak Rd.

Bed: 3
Bath: 2.5
Year Built: 1966
Sq. Ft.: 1663

Days on Market: 53
Sold Date: 09/20/2013
Sold Price: $625,000

Listing Agent:
Kristi & Jamie

 

899 Southwood Blvd.

Bed: 3
Bath: 2.5
Year Built: 1996
Sq. Ft.: 2391

Days on Market: 33
Sold Date: 09/19/2013
Sold Price: $925,000

Listing Agent:
Chris & Patti Plastiras 

 

1184 Altdorf Terrace

Bed: 4
Bath: 2.5
Year Built: 1985
Sq. Ft.: 2528

Days on Market: 128
Sold Date: 09/03/2013
Sold Price: $615,000

             Selling Agent:
                Shahri Masters 

 

144 Village Blvd.

Bed: 2
Bath: 2
Year Built: 1985
Sq. Ft.: 1162

Days on Market: 33
Sold Date: 09/16/2013
Sold Price: $440,000

Selling Agent:
Sharon Peplau

 

929 Northwood Blvd.

Bed: 3
Bath: 2.5
Year Built: 1992
Sq. Ft.: 1846

Days on Market: 21
Sold Date: 09/19/2013
Sold Price: $640,500

Selling Agent:
Phyllis Hollander

 

 

To access all the Incline Village and Lakeshore Realty listings please click here. You can also contact us by email or call us at 775-831-7000. If you are in Incline Village, please visit us at 954 Lakeshore Blvd. Incline Village, NV 89451.

The Greater Reno-Tahoe Real Estate Median Sales Price Report

by Lakeshore Realty
  • The Greater Reno-Tahoe Real Estate Median Sales Price Report

 

This report was created by CalNeva realty. www.calnevarealty.com

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Lakeshore Realty
954 Lakeshore Blvd.
Incline Village NV 89451
775-831-7000
800-954-9554
Fax: 775-831-6777

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