Why Home Sales are Booming

Why Home Sales are Booming

We ask ourselves why this is happening in the midst of a pandemic and high unemployment? Steadily shrinking supply coupled with steadily rising demand, has home prices setting new records, with multiple offers common on many properties.  From 2010 to mid 2020, the median home price rose 61%, to reach $295,300.  The city of Reno saw the biggest pop in housing as it posted a new record for median price at $459,900, according to the latest numbers from the Reno/Sparks Association of Realtors. The July median price represents a nearly 11% increase from June and also beats the previous record of $439,500 that was set in April. The numbers are limited to existing, stick-built single-family homes and do not include condos, townhomes or new single-family houses.   We are expected to surpass 2019 levels of sales in the final months of the year. This is due to mortgage rates being extremely low, dropping as low as 2.7% for a 30 year fixed rate loan.  Coupled with many buyers desire for larger homes in the suburbs or further our in more affordable , smaller towns and the exodus from cities will lead to a demand for houses that can accommodate a home office or tw0.

Living alone can lead to loneliness, and not just during a pandemic. It can also be hard on the wallet, which is why many multigenerational families are now beginning to live together, sharing bills, meals, chores and conversations.  This has been another reason why larger homes with more space and land are now selling quicker than they used to be.

During this pandemic real estate agents need to take more precautions than usual. Not only does social distancing, masks and good hygiene during showings keep you and your clients safer and more comfortable. I learnt a hard lesson the other day when I had clients in my car with me.  We all had masks on and they were sitting in the back while I drove them around showing properties. I pulled my mask down so they could hear me better in the back and they were not impressed. He mentioned the air conditioner was on and could spread the virus, lesson learnt, you cannot be too careful. Whether you’re thriving beyond your expectations, or still trying to make it work during these difficult times, just remember to never cuts corners when it comes to the safety of your clients or your well being.

 

My Most Recent Sales in the Reno Nevada Luxury Market

My Most Recent Sales in the Reno Nevada Luxury Market

Luxury sales have increase immensely in the past few weeks. Why? It is a well-known fact that affluent people spend their money on traveling and dinning, and as a result of Covid, this is not the case; instead, many are looking to purchase a second home.  Additionally, many are fleeing urban areas such as the Bay Area to find new residence in smaller, more comfortable areas like Reno.  The criteria they are looking for are amenities: Pools, tennis courts, home offices, outdoor space and larger square footage in their homes. With low interest rates, this is all extremely attractive, however low inventory has caused the market to explode. Foreign investment in the USA is increasing as well, with China being the number one foreign investor, followed by, Canada, Mexico, India and Columbia. 74 billion dollars was spent from March 2019 to March 2020 on foreign real estate purchases.  An interesting fact is that RV sales have increased as well, with a 91% increase since the shutdown.

My Recent Sales

4259 Plateau Rd., Reno, Nevada (Caughlin Ranch)      Sold for $1,700,000  (PICTURED ABOVE)

This property offering was not just a home but a lifestyle. With masterfully accomplished construction, spectacular city skyline views, privacy and security behind the iron gates, this estate offered it all. Secluded on 2.46 artfully landscaped acres, the main home consists of 4 bedrooms, 4-1/2 baths, superbly designed for a smart, flowing floor plan with generously sized rooms, high ceilings and many custom enhancements. The guest home has a kitchen, family room with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. For those who love to entertain, want perfect accommodations for the whole family and have great indoor/outdoor recreation, this home is a dream come true. Besides the media room and separate family room with kitchen access, there is a massive lodge-style gathering room with linear fireplace and wet bar, for a variety of happy occasions. From there a secret loft/observatory and outdoor star-gazing tower offer spectacular sky viewing in Reno’s clean, crisp air. The luxurious elevator provides extra convenience for a home of this scope. Traverse the grounds via walkways from the main or guest home to discover a 40’ x 20’ swimming pool and cabana pool house, a hot tub, built-in barbeque and even a batting cage set up for the sports enthusiasts! There is so much more to this home and property that it truly has to be seen to be appreciated.  (square footage of 8,434 includes main house of 7,130 sq. ft. plus guest house of 1,304 sq. ft. per assessor).

THIS HOME IS coming back on the market soon. PLEASE CONTACT ME IF YOU ARE INTERESTED. 775-750-1901

16925 Delacroix Reno, Nevada  (Montreux)                                 Sold for $1,350,000

16925 Delacroix Reno Nevad

The fantastic single-story Montreux home offered the ultimate floor plan – a luxurious Master Suite on one end and a Bonus Room bookended by 2 Bedroom Suites on the other. Upscale finishes include gorgeous Brazilian Cherry hardwood floors, Monogram and KitchenAid appliances, & quality window shutters throughout. Mature foliage, large paver patio, waterfall feature and unique rock firepit. Private front courtyard. 3-car heated garage w/ epoxy floors. Elegant architecture with arched hallways. Plentiful windows providing tons of natural sunlight. Other rooms include Study/Den, spacious Laundry Room and Mud Room area. Butler’s Pantry perfect for Dry Bar or extra Kitchen storage. Dual walk-in closets in Master. Audio/Speakers inside and out. Access the delightful backyard from the Master, Living/Dining and Great Room. Beautifully maintained. Located in Northern Nevada’s premier gated Montreux Golf & Country Club community.

10058 Via Solana, Reno, Nevada (ArrowCreek)              Sold $1,250,000

Stunning valley and golf course views from this lovely Arrowcreek estate home. This property featured a large open floor plan with a big center island, butler’s pantry and built-in bar. Seller was willing to paint the kitchen and install a new range cooktop. The luxurious master suite is on the main floor and there is an additional bedroom/bath on the main level as well as a separate Casita, perfect for company, a home office or gym. There are three additional bedrooms and 3 full baths upstairs. HOA Amenities include pool, gym, tennis, walking paths, hot tubs and clubhouse. Golf and social memberships available at the Club at Arrow Creek

Joy Lake Road Reno, Nevada (Galena Forest Estates)         Sold for $630,000

Joy Lake Road Reno Nevada

Beautiful home in Galena Forest Estates located 15 min from the Reno/Tahoe International Airport, 10 min to Mount Rose Ski Resort and 25 min to the beaches of Lake Tahoe. Nestled in the pine trees this Single-story home had 3 bedrooms and 2 1/2 baths. The home was totally updated with new flooring, tile and appliances.

As a reminder, I’m available by phone or email anytime to discuss your home needs.  Whether you are looking to sell, upgrade your home or buy your first dream house, please contact me directly with any questions:  702-750-1901.

THE HOUSING MARKET IS BACK

THE HOUSING MARKET IS BACK

Perhaps we are all wondering why with a Pandemic, recession and protest are not keeping the housing market at a stand still? With   crippling and ongoing coronavirus pandemic, millions out of work, a recession, a national reckoning over systemic racism, and  a presidential election just around the corner, the residential real estate market is staging an astonishing rebound.

“The housing recovery has been nothing short of remarkable,” says Ali Wolf, chief economist of Meyers Research, a national real estate consultancy. “The expectation was that housing would be crushed. It was—for about two months—and then it came roaring back.”

Why is this so?  There is a severe shortage of homes for sale.  Mortgage Rates have never been lower  and there are tons of buyers.

There’s an awful lot of pent-up demand from buyers who were stymied by the novel coronavirus in the spring. These are the folks who were forced to postpone their searches in March, April, and May. Some are first-time buyers with growing families who need the extra space pronto.  They will perhaps never see interest rates at such a low point in a long time. The average mortgage rate fell to 3.03% for 30-year fixed-rate loans in the week ending July 9, according to Freddie Mac. That’s the lowest they’ve been since Freddie began tracking rates in 1971.

Buyers are now back in force, competing with those who had planned to buy in the summer—along with the city folks suddenly seeking a single-family home of their own, a more spacious abode with a home office (or two), and outdoor space.

“They’ve been at home for months, and they’re going, ‘If I’m going to spend the next six to 12 months working out of my house, I need a bigger house,'” says mortgage broker Andrews. About half of remote workers  polled by Gallup recently, 49%, would prefer to continue working from home even once their offices reopen.  Not to mention those who are tired of the big cities and now want to move out to smaller communities.

Reno with it’s No State Tax and so close to California has had an influx of buyers but beware, buyers shouldn’t expect deep discounts during this recession—at least not yet.

Best-Performing Cities 2020: Where America’s Jobs Are Created and Sustained

About Best-Performing Cities

How did US regional economies perform recently? What are the key factors driving their growth and decline? The Milken Institute’s Best-Performing Cities series has tracked the economic performance of US metros for two decades using job, wage and salary, and high-tech gross domestic product (GDP) indicators. Metros are ranked on their performance, while indicators help identify the drivers behind their success or failure. With this publication, we hope metros will learn from others’ experiences and enhance urban economies in the long run.

 

See the complete list of rankings for large metros.

See the complete listing for small metros.

Learn more about the methodology.

 

The 2020 Rankings

Top 10 Best-Performing Large Cities

Metropolitan Statistical Area /
Metropolitan Division
2020 Rank 2018 Rank Change
San Francisco-Redwood City-South San Francisco, CA 1 4 3
Provo-Orem, UT 2 1 -1
Austin-Round Rock, TX 3 3 Steady
Reno, NV 4 11 7
San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara, CA 5T 2 -3
Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford, FL 5T 7 2
Boise City, ID 7 12 5
Seattle-Bellevue-Everett, WA 8 8 Steady
Dallas-Plano-Irving, TX 9 5 -4
Palm Bay-Melbourne-Titusville, FL 10 57 47

 

Top 10 Best-Performing Small Cities

Metropolitan Statistical Area /
Metropolitan Division
2020 Rank 2018 Rank Change
Bend-Redmond, OR 1 1 Steady
Grants Pass, OR 2 23 21
Logan, UT-ID 3 10 7
St. George, UT 4 2 -2
Coeur d’Alene, ID 5T 5 Steady
The Villages, FL 5T 20 15
Idaho Falls, ID 7 24 17
Gainesville, GA 8 3 -5
Sebastian-Vero Beach, FL 9 13 4
Bellingham, WA 10 17 7

 

 

Find Your City Using the US Interactive Map

The 2020 Best-Performing Cities index uses data from 2019.

 

Key Findings

  • San Francisco-Redwood City-South San Francisco, CA, regains the crown as the best-performing large metro after 2014. The skilled workforce, abundant venture capital, and innovation and entrepreneurial culture support regional high value-added industries, including the expanding tech and biotech industries. The metro’s excellent performance in our five-year high-tech GDP growth (ranked first) illustrates this point.
  • Twenty-one top-performing large metros return from our 2018 Best-Performing Cities index. A substantial number of them are metros with dynamic tech sectors, including San Francisco-Redwood City-South San Francisco, CA; Provo-Orem, UT; Austin-Round Rock, TX; and San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara, CA. Others, like Reno, NV, continue to develop a diverse industrial base while experiencing rapid growth in the advanced manufacturing and technology sectors.
  • California secured four (San Francisco-Redwood City-South San Francisco, CA; San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara, CA; Oakland-Hayward-Berkeley, CA; and Riverside-San Bernardino-Ontario, CA) of the top 25 spots among large metros. The Bay Area in Northern California consistently shows economic excellence powered by high value-added industries.

Biggest Gains

  • Recent rising demand in energy and natural resources, such as coal and natural gas, uplifts several resource-dependent metros in our index, including Tuscaloosa, AL; Grand Junction, CO; Odessa, TX; and Wheeling, WV-OH.
  • The Wheeling, WV-OH, metro is the biggest gainer among all metro areas in our index, jumping 111 spots to 70th place.
  • Other big gainers include California-Lexington Park, MD, and Clarksville, TN-KY, two regional economies anchored by the defense industry.
  • Still, other big gainers, including Sebring, FL; Carson City, NV; and Kingston, NY, have health care, retirement communities, and tourism driving their economic growth.

Source: https://milkeninstitute.org/reports/best-performing-cities-2020

Got Space? How Defensible Space Can Help Save Your Home

Did you know that 9 of the most destructive and deadly wildfires in California history happened within the last 5 years? Unfortunately, the reality is that wildfires are on the rise and they are burning hotter, faster and more unpredictable than ever before.

The good news is that there are many measures that you can take to reduce the risk of a wildfire spreading to your home. Spring is a great time to start building in defensible space around your home as the ground is still wet and wildfire danger is low.

Taking the necessary precautions now can save your most valuable investment should a wildfire affect your area. Wildfires can spread up to a mile away by flying embers in the air. The embers travel by wind and create new fires in different locations where they land. That being said, creating a defensible space around your home can not only save your property but possibly the entire neighborhood or town you live in.

Many areas are now requiring that prior to the close of a home purchase, a defensible space inspection be administered by the local fire department to ensure the property has been cleared of debris and other factors that make your home more vulnerable to the risk of catching fire. Truckee is now on this list and it is required that a recent inspection (within the last 3 years)  be completed before the close of the sale of a property. Although this may seem to be just another hurdle to jump through when trying to buy or sell a home, with the imminent threat of wildfires increasing yearly, it is an incredibly effective measure the community has taken to help protect you and your family.

You can find more information and a list of the most significant steps you can take to help ensure your home is as effectively protected as possible if a wildfire should strike at

Truckeefire.org and www.readyforwildfire.org.

Source: https://oliverlux.com/got-space-how-defensible-space-can-save-your-home/

Spring has Arrived and with it SELLING SEASON: Tips on How to Prepare Your Home

With the arrival of Spring the selling season is upon us. Many of you now thinking of selling your home and preparing the Home for a quick and successful sale is crucial. Here are a few tips to help you out.

  • A marketing plan on WHO your buyer will be is essential as this will help you decide who the target buyer is. This will influence the staging process.
  • Boost curb appeal. This is something you always hear, and with very good reason. Many people thinking of touring your home will do a quick drive-by first, often deciding on the spot if it is even worth a look inside. Make sure your home is ready to lure in onlookers with these tips:
    ○ Power wash siding and walkways
    ○ Hang easy-to-read house numbers
    ○ Plant blooming flowers and fresh greenery
    ○ Mow lawn, and reseed or add fresh sod as needed
    ○ Wash front windows
    ○ Repaint or stain the porch floor as needed.
  • A clean home is essential! Remove all excess furniture to clothing. Make your home feel as spacious as possible.
  • Depersonalize your home. Once a person has stepped into your home, you would like them to feel that it could be theirs. Remove all family photo’s and neutralize the home as much as possible. A clean palette is always good as the buyer can then see their possessions in the home. Neutral colors are best as it is also very soothing.
  • Return all rooms to their intended use. If a bedroom is now an home office change it back to the bedroom and stage it as one.
  • Style your dining room table. The dining room is often a blind spot in decorating the home. Between dinners, a large dining table can look bare and uninviting, so styling it up with visitors in mind can increase the appeal.
  • Create a gender neutral master bedroom. Appeal to everyone with a clean, tailored master bedroom, free of personal items and clutter. You can’t go wrong with clean, crisp linens, tasteful artwork and a blanket folded at the foot of the bed. Bathrooms must be pristine. Look at every detail with a visitor’s eye — bars of soap should be fresh and clean, towels spotless, the garbage always emptied.
  • Beware of Pet odors: This can be a big one! If you have pets, get all rugs steam cleaned and be extra vigilant about vacuuming and washing surfaces. Also be sure to keep any extra-loved pet toys and doggie bones hidden when tours are scheduled.
  • Finally, if you find this difficult to do there are professional home staging companies that one can hire to help you out. GOOD LUCK

Reno’s Housing Crisis

“Reno is growing up from a big town into a city that’s emerging as a world player,” Lehmann said. “Reno is changing and becoming a different type of city and it needs to step up to that challenge.” Lehmann was the key speaker at a luncheon held by EDAWN.


For nearly a century, Reno took pride in being the Biggest Little City in the World. As a growth spurt brings in skyrocketing housing costs and a host of other challenges, however, some say it’s time for Reno to start thinking, well, big. Lemann who founded the Future Cities Leadership Lab and serves as the director of the University of Nevada, Las Vegas School of Architecture says Reno’s problems are nothing new. We know the problems but finding a cure it much tougher. “One of the top issues is housing,” said Mike Kazmierski, president and CEO of the Economic Development Authority of Western Nevada. Although Reno still has the advantage of short commutes compared to Silicon Valley and the Bay Area, space for new housing remains a problem, EDAWN’s Kazmierski said. To figure out why, one only needs to stand anywhere in Reno and look around. “We’ve got mountains all around and most of the easy, available land has already been built on,” Kazmierski said. “We also have a lot of BLM land around us so it’s not like we have a bunch of land nearby that we can just expand into.”

Lehmann agreed and also points to insufficient housing supply, worsening housing affordability, congestion at the Spaghetti Bowl which can be traced back to a shift in community development several decades ago.
Expanding farther away from the city center also comes with added costs, according to Lehmann. That’s because doing so comes with the need to build new sewer lines, utility connections and other infrastructure while also providing additional public services such as police and fire stations. Single-family housing also typically costs more per dwelling than multi-unit projects, resulting in pricier homes.  Some of the solution Lehmann suggests are, focusing less on sprawling single-family developments and doing more infill projects to increase housing density. Examples include multi-unit housing projects such as duplexes, bungalow courts and townhouses. Such units are part of what’s called the “missing middle,” residences that range from two to 50 units that increase housing density and are geared toward urban living.
By mixing such developments with retail and office spaces, Lehmann says you can create more synergistic communities that are not only more walkable but easier and cheaper to connect with via public transport.

Claudia Hanson who is the planning and Housing manager for the city of Reno said changes have been made in the last decade to increase housing density in several key areas. The changes include mixed zoning districts in the downtown core as well as key transportation hubs such as the transit corridor from Meadowood Mall to the University of Nevada, Reno. In addition to essentially allowing unlimited housing density in those sections, the changes eliminated a lot of the requirements that were slowing down projects, Hanson said. This made it possible for certain projects to go straight to permitting without having to go through the public meeting process. “The goal was to revitalize the downtown core … and also help slow down development on the fringes of the city so we can get higher density in the transit corridors,” Hanson said. Hanson, however, says it is also important to apply high-density zoning selectively and appropriately. Although the city is exploring mixed zoning options to increase density — albeit to a lesser extent than downtown — in some areas in northwest and southwest Reno, it does not believe it is a good idea to have unlimited density right next to single-family residential zoning.

“Every city that grows has a housing challenge, it’s not unique to Reno,” Lehmann said. “Now is the moment to act and get it right. I’m talking about quality density, not that nasty density gone wrong in the past that everybody hates. You don’t want to wait until it’s too late and the situation has changed.” At the same time, EDAWN’s Kazmierski admits that growth is a touchy subject. There are people, for example, who like the small-town feel of the Reno that they grew up in. Residents who already have homes also might not be able to relate to the challenges faced by people who are having difficulty finding housing right now. Add politics and the logistical challenges that come with addressing growth and you end up with complicated problems that can’t be solved easily Kazmierski said.

Hanson from the city of Reno agreed. “It’s a balancing act.”

Mount Rose Ski Resort to Expand

Great news for skiers in the Reno area!


Mt. Rose Ski Tahoe wants to increase terrain by 20 percent, more than 100 acres of skiable terrain by adding a chairlift and runs across Mt. Rose Highway from the main resort.

The new terrain, referred to as the Atoma Area, would include 11 new ski trails, two lifts, and restrooms. Installation of two chairlifts: one to provide the return trip from the Atoma Area to the main ski area will be approximately 1,650-feet-long and crosses Mt. Rose Highway directly above the skier bridge and one approximately 3,000-foot-long to service the terrain within the Atoma Area
Construction of an approximately 130-foot-long skier bridge spanning the Mt. Rose Highway, which would provide a skiable connection between existing terrain at the main ski area and proposed terrain in the Atoma Area. The bridge would have a minimum clearance of 18 feet from the highway and a minimum width of 30 feet to safely accommodate a variety of abilities. The new runs would also be shielded from wind by trees and terrain, making them more attractive during stormy or windy conditions. Mt. Rose Ski Tahoe is well known for its abundance of advanced and expert terrain; however, it struggles to provide a full extent and variety of lower-ability level terrain. Additionally, a majority of the lower-ability level terrain that is currently offered is shared by upper-ability level guests, which impacts the experience of these users.The trails in the Atoma Area would provide a unique skiing experience, separate from other users at the resort, improving the skier experience, skier distribution, and skier safety throughout the permit area. The trails were planned to make the best use the available topography while providing a unique experience for the lower-ability level skier
Mt. Rose spokesman Mike Pierce said the new terrain will be suitable for beginner and intermediate skiers and snowboarders who aren’t quite ready for Mt. Rose’s steeper runs. The snow making capacity will also be upgraded by adding additional water storage.
Mt. Rose Ski Tahoe is located on private and National Forest System land on Slide Mountain in the Carson Range of the Sierra Nevada Mountains, approximately 25 miles south east of Reno, Nevada.

Pierce said the project could be completed as soon as 2023.



Reno Real Estate Market Booming

The City of Reno continues to rebound from the effects of the Great Recession. Property values are increasing, the population is growing, and Reno has been named one of the ten most livable mid-sized cities in the United States. While Reno’s economy for most of the 20th century was primarily centered on gaming and entertainment, it is now diversifying into a much broader base which spans healthcare, entrepreneurial startups, and technology-based industries. The constant flow of tourists, both for the casinos and for the skiing in the surrounding Sierra Nevada mountains, helps keep the economy flowing and provides a stable audience for concerts, events and cultural attractions. It helps maintain the city’s reputation as the “biggest little city.” Every August, Reno is also a gateway to the Burning Man Festival, a week-long art event based on radical self expression and reliance in the Black Rock Desert. Baseball fans can catch games at the Reno Aces Ballpark, while skiers can hit the slopes at the nearby Mt. Rose Ski Tahoe, a 10 minute drive from Montreux Golf & County club, a Jack Nicklaus Signature Golf course.  Out door activities include biking, hiking, skiing, boating at Lake Tahoe and the other surrounding lakes. Montreux backs up to Toiyabe National Forest the largest in the USA besides Alaska.

Nevada has no corporate or personal income tax, and is a right-to-work state.

Reno’s median home price has hit the $400,000 milestone. Keep in mind that the $400,000 median home price is for Reno, NV only, and does not include Sparks, NV. The median home price in Sparks is $344,000. Combined, the Reno-Sparks median home price is $375,000 (March 2018). Only 132 of the homes on the market today have asking prices under $300,000.  If you are buying in this market, you will want to be pre-qualified with a lender before heading out to look at any homes in the lower price ranges, as homes quickly go into contract after hitting the market. For homes priced below $300,000, we have only 15 days of inventory. With an inventory of 3 months, the $600,001 to $900,000 price range is firmly in seller’s market territory like the lower price ranges. For properties in the $900,000 to $1,500,000 range, the inventory has increased to 5.3 months. This price range represents the most balanced market between sellers and buyers. For homes priced over $1,500,000, we have a 13.6 month or a 1.1 year supply. The National Association of REALTORS considers 5 to 6 months of inventory a healthy market, where neither buyers nor sellers have a distinct advantage.

Montreux Homes for Sale

Montreux Homes for Sale

The following information is regarding the pictured Feature Property.

  • – Luxury Property located on 2 nd  fairway
  • – $3,900,000
  • – 6 Bed / 5 Bath /  2 Half Bath/ Office 3 Car Garage
  • – 0.98 Acre with Mountain, Golf and Mount Rose Views
  • – 8,247 Square Feet
  • Click Picture for More Details

Location, Location, Location!: 6825 De Chardin Lane  SOLD

This luxurious custom built home within the exclusive gated community of Montreux Golf & Country club sits on the 2nd fairway that was built by Jack Nicklaus, a signature golf course.  A mere 20 minutes from famous Lake Tahoe, immerses one in nature while being close to the conveniences of Reno/Tahoe. Just 15 minutes from Reno/Tahoe International airport and 10 minutes to Mt., Rose Ski Resort. This stunning home is tucked away just below the snow-capped views of Mt. Rose, where fresh air and the smell of crisp Ponderosa pines awakens you in the morning. All year round activities  including world class skiing, hiking, biking, fishing and boating. Contact Louise Simpson for more information.  775-750-1901

Home Features:

  • Built in 2007
  • Double story with master  bedroom on main level
  • Travertin, carpet and wood floors throughout
  • Separate art or yoga room
  • Radiant heat throughout
  • Heated Drive way
  • Huge game room upstairs with pool table, card table, bar & seating area, and incredible beam work/.
  • Indoor/outdoor room with receding glass doors complete with  kitchen, pizza oven, barbecue, deep fryer and dishwasher.
  • 10 seat theater with quality acoustics and multiple speakers for a truly immersive experience
  • Fully Landscaped Property
  • Huge spa with eternal flame that drains into the master bathroom
  • Huge courtyard as you enter home with outdoor patio & firepit
  • Electronic package by Sierra Integrated systems, Lutron lighting and Creston whole home control system, audio video systems installed throughout the home

ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN MONTREUX:

 ACTIVE HOMES ON THE MARKET IN MONTREUX
STREET BUILT SIZE SQ. FT. PRICE TYPE GARAGE BED BATH
 6365 Wetzel  2001  0.18  2262  $1,0100,000  Cottage  2  3 3
 16860 Salut Court  SPEC  0.56  3558  $1,650,000  Home  3  3 3
 16885 Rue De Parc 2004 0.80 3,838 $1,398,000 Semi Custom 4 3
16956 Rue De Parc 2005 0.61 3,838 $1,480,000 Semi Custom  4  3 4
  5795 Clarens Court 2000 0.51 4,062 $1,595,000  Custom  3  3 4
  6005 Gauguin 2005 0.70 3,576 $1,350,000  Custom  4  3 4
  5024 Bordeaux Court 2019 0.57 3,297 $1,680,000  Semi Custom  3  3 3
 6574 Champetre 2005 0.27 3,047 $1,725,000  Custom  3  3 4
 5084 Bordeaux Court 2019 0.54 3,429 $1,750,000  Custom  3  3 5
 5036 Bordeaux Court 2019 0.49 4,045 $1,835,000  Custom  3  4 4
 5860 Lausanne  1998  0.94  6583  $2,9000,000  Custom  4  5 5
 Custom  3  6 5
5730 Dijon Circle 2002 0.54 4,399 1,895,000  Custom  3  4 5
5920 Lausanne Drive 1999 1.26 5.791 $1,899,000  Custom  6  4 4
  6745 De Chardin Lane 2014 0.64 4,512 $2,125,000  Custom  4 4 6
20307Bordeaux Drive 2004 1.82 4,677 $2,295,000 Custom 4 4
5860 Lausanne Drive 1998 0.94 7,067 $2,900,000 Custom 5 4
 6795 De Chardin Lane 2009 0.64 5,350 $3,249,500 Custom 3 3
5625 Foret Circle 2001 1.00 9,581 $4,995,000 Custom 5 4
5635 Foret Circle 2002 1.08 9,100 $5,950,000 Custom 4 4