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    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
  • Activity in west chester

  • Featured Property Slideshow

    • 1316 WEST CHESTER PIKE #G6 WEST CHESTER, PA 1316 WEST CHESTER PIKE #G6, WEST CHESTER, PA Condo/Townhome | Condo for sale. $1,100 
    • 36 GRUBB RD MALVERN, PA 36 GRUBB RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $229,900 
    • 1367 OLD PHOENIXVILLE PIKE WEST CHESTER, PA 1367 OLD PHOENIXVILLE PIKE, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $315,000 
    • 3 COLONIAL CT DOWNINGTOWN, PA 3 COLONIAL CT, DOWNINGTOWN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $395,000 
    • 1 W VIRGINIA AVE WEST CHESTER, PA 1 W VIRGINIA AVE, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $449,900 
    • 1080 FAVINGER RD POTTSTOWN, PA 1080 FAVINGER RD, POTTSTOWN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $362,500 
    • 150 RIDINGS BLVD UNIONVILLE, PA 150 RIDINGS BLVD, UNIONVILLE, PA Lot/Land for sale. $399,900 
    • 209 FOUR IN HAND CT WEST CHESTER, PA 209 FOUR IN HAND CT, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,295 
    • 2550 LARKIN RD BOOTHWYN, PA 2550 LARKIN RD, BOOTHWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $209,500 
    • 9-E SHILLING AVE MALVERN, PA 9-E SHILLING AVE, MALVERN, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $438,995 
    • 9-L POUND LN MALVERN, PA 9-L POUND LN, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $499,995 
    • 874 BIRCHRUN RD CHESTER SPRINGS, PA 874 BIRCHRUN RD, CHESTER SPRINGS, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $688,000 
    • 505 WERTZ RD COATESVILLE, PA 505 WERTZ RD, COATESVILLE, PA Mobile Home | Mobile for sale. $250,000 
    • 715 W MINER ST WEST CHESTER, PA 715 W MINER ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $350,000 
    • 725 W MINER ST WEST CHESTER, PA 725 W MINER ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Commercial for sale. $375,000 
    • 433 W JEFFERSON ST MEDIA, PA 433 W JEFFERSON ST, MEDIA, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $1,250 
    • 1471 QUAKER RIDGE WEST CHESTER, PA 1471 QUAKER RIDGE, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $489,900 
    • 640 S MATLACK ST WEST CHESTER, PA 640 S MATLACK ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $499,900 
    • 621 MECHANICS ALY WEST CHESTER, PA 621 MECHANICS ALY, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $499,900 
    • 636 S MATLACK ST WEST CHESTER, PA 636 S MATLACK ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $499,900 
  • Daily Consumer News

    • 5 Steps to a Healthier Kitchen

      Trying to lose a few pounds or simply boost your nutritional intake? Well, what you eat and how you eat all starts with how you stock and organize your kitchen. These foundational steps will put you on the path to a cleaner diet and an all-around healthier lifestyle.

      1. Lose the preservatives. The reason that loaf of bread and box of crackers in the cabinet lasts so long is because they’re loaded with preservatives. But all those ingredients you can’t pronounce on the nutrition label are really bad for you. Opt for organic breads or buy them fresh from the bakery, then freeze them. Sliced options let you conveniently grab just the servings you need at any given time.

      2. Buy then eat. Do you often encounter a rotten tomato or two at the bottom of your vegetable bin? To avoid the common problem of being unable to consume fruits and veggies before they go bad, get into the habit of swinging by the grocery store or produce stand on the way home from work and buy just what you need for that evening and lunch the next day. Not only will this prevent food waste, it will ensure you’re consuming these nutrient-rich foods in their freshest possible state.

      3. Store properly. Fruits and vegetables should be removed from those plastic grocery bags before being stored in your fridge. Remember to store fruits and vegetables separately, on different shelves or in different bins.

      4. Grow your own. You don’t need to have a green thumb to grow a few of your own cooking ingredients, such as herbs. A sunny window can provide all the tools you need to grow basics such as basil, oregano and rosemary.

      5. Keep food organized and accessible. It’s one thing to buy the right foods, but if they get lost in the recesses of your fridge, what’s the point? Wash and chop fruits and vegetables and place them in clear plastic containers at eye level. Buy healthy snacks like yogurt, hummus and nut butters in grab-and-go friendly sizes.

      With these few small adjustments you’ll be on your way to a healthier way of life in no time!

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Mon, 18 Sep 2017

    • Your Fall Produce Guide

      Do you like to eat locally? While the summer has an abundance of fresh produce for you to grab at your local farmer's market, as the fall hits, many wonder what local produce is still available. Below are the top 5 things to eat this autumn, available in most regions in the country.

      Apples! All hail fall, the season of apples! From apple pie to applesauce, apple slaw and more, there are hundreds of ways to enjoy this crispy sweet (or tart!) treat. Look for local apples in your grocery store or drive up to a nearby farm to pick yourself.

      Broccoli. Although it does grow in the warmer months, broccoli lingers into the fall. Roast up some spears with garlic and olive oil, or pull out your wok for a quick stir-fry.

      Blackberries. Most of us think of summer as the season for berries, but blackberries are available in some regions well into the early fall. Great for pies, smoothies, muffins and fruit salads, these juicy berries are packed with antioxidants - great for fighting colds as the "sick" season approaches.

      Cabbage. Stuffed cabbage, baked cabbage, stewed cabbage, coleslaw! This cruciferous veggie is very versatile, and extremely inexpensive. Grab a head or four and get to munching.

      Cauliflower. Many mistake cauliflower as being void of nutrients due to its pale coloring, but this couldn't be further from the truth. Packed with vitamins, this veggie is great raw, steamed or baked. Some are even getting creative by making cauliflower "rice" and pizza crusts. Hit up Google for some innovative cauliflower recipes this month.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Mon, 18 Sep 2017

    • How Much Do You Know About Your Credit Score?

      While your credit score affects everything from your ability to buy a car or a home to how much interest you will pay on the loan, many people don’t know how these scores are calculated or what impacts them positively or negatively.

      Moreover, says the Credit Federation of America (CFA), more than 25 percent of respondents in a recent survey did not know that a low credit score could increase the cost of a car loan by $5,000. More than half didn’t realize that utility companies, cellphone companies, and even insurers sometimes check credit scores before issuing services – or that multiple inquiries in a short time, as when you are shopping for a loan, are treated as one inquiry in order to minimize the impact on your score.

      The CFA provides more about credit scores that every consumer should know:

      All your credit scores are not the same – Most people assume their credit score is a single three-digit number, but each of the three major credit bureaus (Experian, Equifax, and TransUnion) scores you differently, since they don’t necessarily have the exact same data in their files.

      Closing old accounts will not necessarily boost your scores – Closing old or inactive accounts may inadvertently lower your credit score because now your credit history appears shorter.  If you want to simplify, close newer credit accounts first or put the cards away so you don’t use them but your credit history stays intact.

      Paying off a bad debt will not erase it from your score – Once a debt goes to collection, or you’ve established a history of late payments, you will deal with the consequences even if you pay off what you owe. It will show as paid, but it is not erased. Also,while your score will get a boost if you pay off an old debt, it may not be by as much as you think. The best way to increase your scores and keep them high is to make payments on time every month over the long haul.

      Co-signing for a loan impacts your scores – When you co-sign for someone else’s loan, you are responsible for the debt – and if the person your co-signed for does not pay, your credit score will be impacted.  

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Mon, 18 Sep 2017

    • Pro Gutter Cleaning Tips

      Have you been putting off cleaning those gutters? Clearing out your gutters at least once a year is essential for avoiding overflow and backups. However, there are a variety of gutter cleaning tips that can bring sanity into this tedious task. Some of the basics are listed below, by gutter pro Robert Lenney, owner of Gutterglove, Inc.

      Ladder Safety: Always let someone know you will be using a ladder to work on your roof or gutters. Use a safe and sturdy ladder, preferably with a small shelf strong enough to hold a five-gallon bucket to collect gutter debris. Make sure to secure the bucket with a lanyard. I recommend a four-legged step ladder for a single story home, and an extension ladder for a two-story home.

      Garden Hose: Use a garden hose with a pistol-grip trigger spray nozzle. This type of spray nozzle allows you to adjust the water pressure with the use of just one hand.

      Gutter Scoop: Scooping out the leafy debris seems to be the best overall method for cleaning out the gutter. An excellent tool for this job is the bright orange plastic "Gutter Getter" scoop, which can be purchased at most hardware stores.

      Wear Gloves: Gloves can help protect hands against dirty, rotting leaf debris that often contains bird, pigeon and squirrel droppings that are ridden with bacteria. Gloves can also prevent painful cuts from the torn metal shards of an old, ragged gutter.

      Protective Eye Wear:  Eye protection is a must because one never knows what might fly out of the downspout when cleaning gutters. People have experienced rats, birds, frogs, wasps and bees leaving at high speeds once they start removing a clog, and the last thing they want to have happen is an eye injury.

      Rake Off Roof: Rake all debris off the roof first. Otherwise, the next rain will wash all the debris down into the clean gutter, clogging it up again.

      Rubber Shoes: If walking on the roof is necessary to perform gutter cleaning, it is good to use rubber soled shoes. Rubber soles tend to adhere best and prevent slipping and falls.

      Downspouts Unclogged: Make sure the downspouts (leader pipe) are clear. After all the gutters are cleaned out, run the water hose down the downspout at full pressure. If the water backs up out of the top, a clog is present.

      Power Line Hazard: When cleaning gutters around a power line cable that drops from the power pole to the roof of a home, conduct a visual inspection of the electrical cable where it connects to the roof. This is to ensure that the protective wire insulation hasn't rubbed off through years of wear-and-tear by weather and nearby trees. If the cable appears to have damage, do not attempt to repair it. Call a licensed professional electrical contractor to fix it.

      Gutter Guards: Using a quality gutter guard can eliminate the need for cleaning out gutters. Consider carefully the manufacturer's claims before purchasing a gutter protection system that keeps out leaves and pine needles, because many promises are made that can't be delivered. Lenney is the President and CEO of Gutterglove which is a manufacturer of top rated DIY and pro-install stainless steel micromesh gutter guards throughout North America.

      Source: Gutterglove, Inc.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 17 Sep 2017

    • Safety Warnings for Fidget Spinners

      Any household where kids live or even visit today probably has a couple (or dozens) of fidget spinners lying around. However, I was recently contacted by the Consumer Product Safety Council about these clever new toys that are all the rage among our children.

      On August 10 CPSC Acting Chairman Ann Marie Buerkle announced her agency was investigating some reported incidents that prompted a warning to parents and caregivers to keep fidget spinners and similarly branded toys from small children because the plastic and metal spinners can break and release small pieces that can be a choking hazard. Buerkle said there have also been reports of fires involving battery-operated fidget spinners.

      She said it is key to use the charging cable that either comes with the fidget spinner or has correct connections for the device - charging cables are NOT interchangeable, Buerkle warns.

      Also, if a fidget spinner is marketed and is primarily intended for children "12 years of age and younger," its manufacturer and/or retailer must certify it meets standards, including limits for phthalates, lead content, and lead in paint including the U.S Toy Standard ASTM F963-16 - and be labeled as such. So remember:

      - Keep fidget spinners away from children under 3 years of age.

      - Plastic and metal spinners have small pieces (including batteries) that can be a choking hazard. Choking incidents involving children up to age 14 have been reported.

      - Warn children of all ages not to put fidget spinners or small pieces in their mouths or play with the fidget spinner near their faces.

      And if you have battery-operated fidget spinners:

      - Have working smoke alarms in your house to protect you if there is a fire.

      - Be present when products with batteries are charging.

      - Never charge a product with batteries overnight while you are sleeping.

      - Always use the cable that came with the fidget spinner.

      - If the fidget spinner did not come with a cable, use one with the correct connections for charging.

      - Unplug your fidget spinner immediately once it is fully charged.

      Buerkle urges consumers to visit the CPSC Fidget Spinner Safety Education Center for additional safety tips, and urges consumers to report fidget spinner safety incidents to CPSC at

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

      Sun, 17 Sep 2017

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