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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

    • 224 W LAFAYETTE ST WEST CHESTER, PA 224 W LAFAYETTE ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $180,000 
    • 142 PENNS MANOR DR KENNETT SQUARE, PA 142 PENNS MANOR DR, KENNETT SQUARE, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $289,900 
    • 729 MCCARDLE DR WEST CHESTER, PA 729 MCCARDLE DR, WEST CHESTER, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $340,000 
    • 1010 LAMBOURNE RD WEST CHESTER, PA 1010 LAMBOURNE RD, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,200 
    • 47 RAMPART DR CHESTERBROOK, PA 47 RAMPART DR, CHESTERBROOK, PA Condo/Townhome | RowTwnhsClus for sale. $1,800 
    • 1015 ANDREW DR #A WEST CHESTER, PA 1015 ANDREW DR #A, WEST CHESTER, PA Condo/Townhome | Condo for sale. $1,450 
    • 1015 ANDREW DR #B WEST CHESTER, PA 1015 ANDREW DR #B, WEST CHESTER, PA Condo/Townhome | Condo for sale. $1,500 
    • 211 KENNEDY DR COATESVILLE, PA 211 KENNEDY DR, COATESVILLE, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $254,000 
    • 433 W JEFFERSON ST MEDIA, PA 433 W JEFFERSON ST, MEDIA, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $1,175 
    • 219 S DARLINGTON ST WEST CHESTER, PA 219 S DARLINGTON ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $400,000 
    • 124 E BIDDLE ST WEST CHESTER, PA 124 E BIDDLE ST, WEST CHESTER, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $2,700 Price reduced from $2,800 (-$100)
    • 44 LONGVIEW LN NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 44 LONGVIEW LN, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $425,000 
    • 142 GREEN VALLEY RD UNIONVILLE, PA 142 GREEN VALLEY RD, UNIONVILLE, PA Lot/Land for sale. $648,800 Price reduced from $649,900 (-$1,100)
    • LOT #1A W AVONDALE NEW LONDON RD WEST GROVE, PA LOT #1A W AVONDALE NEW LONDON RD, WEST GROVE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $442,246 
    • 11 LINCOLN DR DOWNINGTOWN, PA 11 LINCOLN DR, DOWNINGTOWN, PA Condo/Townhome | Townhouse/Row for sale. $349,900 
    • 366 APPLEBROOK DR MALVERN, PA 366 APPLEBROOK DR, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Semi-Detached for sale. $779,900 
    • 16 E GREENBRIAR LN KENNETT SQUARE, PA 16 E GREENBRIAR LN, KENNETT SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $819,000 
    • 2056 BALLY MOOR DR DOWNINGTOWN, PA 2056 BALLY MOOR DR, DOWNINGTOWN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $599,900 
    • 831 LINCOLN AVE #D2 WEST CHESTER, PA 831 LINCOLN AVE #D2, WEST CHESTER, PA Commercial for sale. $2,950 
    • 68 PRINCETON CT NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 68 PRINCETON CT, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,725 
  • Daily Consumer News

    • Navigating the Cooking Oil Aisle: Fast Facts for Cooking With Corn Oil

      (Family Features)—When cooking for your family, selecting the best ingredients for a heart-healthy meal can be challenging, and there is one ingredient that is often the core of any recipe: cooking oil. However, navigating the cooking oil aisle can be confusing; this guide breaks down everything the home chef needs to know about cooking with oil.

      Heart-Health Focused. Maintaining healthy cholesterol levels is important to your heart health, and when it comes to impact on cholesterol, not all cooking oils are created equal. Next time you find yourself reaching for extra virgin olive oil at the grocery store, consider swapping it out for corn oil, which a study shows can help lower cholesterol two times more than extra virgin olive oil. Corn oil also has nearly five times the amount of polyunsaturated fats compared to olive oil. These heart-healthy polyunsaturated fats help reduce cholesterol levels in your blood.  

      A Gut Decision. When it comes to lowering your cholesterol and staying heart healthy, go with your gut. Corn oil contains cholesterol-blocking plant sterols—plant-based micronutrients that help block the absorption of cholesterol in your gut and work to prevent bad cholesterol (LDL) from entering the bloodstream. Corn oil contains nearly four times more cholesterol-blocking plant sterols than olive oil, three times as many as vegetable oil and nearly 1.5 times more than canola oil.

      Sourcing the Best Ingredients. Today, more and more families are paying close attention to where their food comes from and prefer locally sourced ingredients. Opting for local food can give you more confidence in the ingredients you use in your family's meals.  

      Multipurpose Functionality. Whether you fancy yourself a top-notch baker, grill master or are just starting out, each ingredient selected plays an important role in obtaining the meal's desired taste. Extra virgin olive oil has a strong flavor that can change the taste of the foods you cook. Corn oil is an all-purpose cooking oil with a neutral taste that lets the true flavors of your dish come through, making it the perfect ingredient for heart-healthy dishes like pan-fried salmon. Or you can use it as a dressing over a bed of spinach.  

      Corn oil can also handle the heat in the kitchen because of its high smoke point (450 Fahrenheit), making it a great, all-purpose cooking oil for everything from grilling and sauteing to stir frying and baking. This is key for crafting quality meals at home because once a smoke point is exceeded, the food flavor and nutritional value are negatively affected.

      Source: Mazola Corn Oil

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Tue, 16 Jan 2018

    • How to Protect Yourself from Digital Eye Strain

      If you're like most Americans, you spend much of your time in front of some sort of screen. Technology has seeped into almost every aspect of our daily lives, and Americans can't seem to keep their eyes off an ever-growing array of devices with activities becoming increasingly digitized. Among key findings from the 2017 VisionWatch survey, Americans are especially tied to the following:

      Computers: An average 75.6 percent of respondents regularly use a computer to research, 54.2 percent to shop online, 48.7 percent to find a recipe, 36.2 percent to check social media and 26.7 percent to play games.

      Smartphones: An average 58.2 percent of respondents regularly use a smartphone to get directions, 56.6 percent to serve as an alarm clock, 53.7 percent to check the weather, 38.1 percent to check social media and 25.8 percent to play games.

      Television: An average 32.2 percent of respondents use television to get the news, 16 percent to keep track of professional sports and 14 percent to check the weather.

      In addition to eyewear and contact lens solutions, some other "eye-gonomic" tips to relieve digital eye strain include:

      Taking frequent breaks from looking at screens, giving the eyes an opportunity to blink more, since they typically blink less while staring at screens.

      - Reducing overhead lighting to eliminate screen glare.
      - Positioning yourself at an arm's distance away from a screen.
      - Increasing text size on devices to better define content on screens.

      Source: The Vision Council

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Tue, 16 Jan 2018

    • Adopting a Savings Mindset Even When You’re Saddled With Debt

      From student loans to low-paying jobs, saving for future goals, like owning a home, can seem like a pipe dream for today’s younger generation. Financial expert and author Eric Tyson says there are powerful steps younger people can take right now to make the most of their money and save for a brighter future. He says it’s all about adopting a “savings mindset.”

      According to Tyson, author of Personal Finance in Your 20s & 30s For Dummies®, a savings mindset involves getting the most from your spending while also spending less money in general. It also means living within your means, sticking to a budget and saving as much as you can. Two essential things to remember? Every little bit you save matters, and it’s never too late to start.

      Here are few of Tyson’s tips and tricks for saving money that will help build your nest egg for buying a home before you know it.

      Consider living with roommates or family. While you’re young and still free of dependents, take advantage of the opportunity to share a rental or live with relatives as opposed to living solo. If living with family, be sure to set expectations, raise concerns and establish costs and rental agreements up front.

      Choose a low-cost rental. If you’re living beyond your means, now is the time to dial it back and find a place that fits within your budget. The less you're spending each month, the more you can save toward buying your own place.

      Negotiate your rental increases. Some landlords increase their tenants' rent no matter how good the tenant and regardless of the state of the economy. If your local economy is weak and the rental market is soft or your living quarters are deteriorating, negotiate with your landlord. You have more leverage and power than you probably realize. Landlords don't want to lose good tenants who pay rent on time, and filling vacancies takes time and money. Craft a polite note or pay a personal visit to make your case.

      Cut your utility bills. Even as a renter, try to keep utility costs low as landlords factor your energy consumption into future rental hike decisions. Adjust your thermostat and wear layers in the winter, and keep your place warmer during summer months. And if you pay for garbage service, recycle as much as possible.

      Contribute to a retirement plan. Tucking away money in employer-based retirement plans, such as 401(k) or 403(b) accounts, or self-employed retirement plans is a great way to exclude money from your taxable income.

      Use a health savings account. You can reduce your taxable income and sock away money for future healthcare expenses by taking advantage of a health savings account (HSA). HSAs can offer better tax savings versus retirement accounts because, in addition to providing upfront tax breaks on contributions and tax-free accumulation of investment earnings, you can also withdraw money from HSAs tax-free so long as the money is used for healthcare costs. No other retirement accounts offer this triple tax-free benefit.

      Learn to cook. Cooking at home as opposed to eating out can save you hundreds of dollars each month, not to mention, keep you healthier as well. Be sure to cook enough so that you can brown bag your lunch with leftovers, too.

      Eric Tyson, MBA, is the author of five national best-selling financial books, including Investing For Dummies, Personal Finance For Dummies and Home Buying Kit For Dummies. He has appeared on NBC's Today show, ABC, CNBC, FOX News, PBS and CNN, and has been interviewed on hundreds of radio shows and print publications. “Personal Finance in Your 20s & 30s For Dummies” ® (Wiley, 2017, ISBN: 978-1-119-43141-1, $19.99) is available at bookstores nationwide, from major online booksellers, and direct from the publisher by calling 800-225-5945.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Tue, 16 Jan 2018

    • 5 Tips for Getting Affordable Dental Care Without Coverage

      If you're one of the millions of Americans without dental care coverage, then you know the struggle of keeping your mouth healthy at an affordable price.

      "It was recently estimated by the National Association of Dental Plans (NADP) that 23 percent of the U.S. population does not have dental insurance," says Kevin Henry, author of the new book, Battling and Beating the Demons of Dental Assisting (Indie Books International, 2017). "Because of that, many people put off trips to visit the dentist, and that is a decision that can prove harmful in the long run."

      Here are five tips from Henry for people who don't have dental insurance:

      1. Ask about dental plans. Dental practices are beginning to understand how many of their patients walk through the doors without insurance. With that in mind, many practices are coming up with their own discount dental plan (often called "memberships") they can offer to patients. There may be a discount for a number of bundled services or two cleanings and checkups put together for a lower price than if they were bought separately. Every dental practice has the ability to come up with its own dental plan or membership so ask the practice what their plan offers and any deadlines for completion of services.

      2. Get on a payment plan. Without available financing, a recent study showed that 39 percent of patients said they would not have had dentistry done at all. Another study showed that 52 percent of patients were not aware that financing was a payment option. Big stores such as Best Buy offer their own financing to customers so they can afford a big-screen television. Dental practices are more than happy to offer you options for your treatment. Just ask what those are and see if they fit your plans and budget.

      3. Look around for local dental or dental hygiene schools. Dental students and future dental hygienists need patients to learn their craft. Dental schools advertise their services to the community as a low-cost option for patients. As an example, the University of Oklahoma Dental School states on its website, "In the student program, patients are treated by dental students under the direct supervision of faculty. Patients in the student clinics receive low-cost quality care in an educational environment."

      4. Contact your state or local dental association. Every state has a dental association and every state's dental association's offerings should be online. Do a little searching and see what low-cost treatment options are available on your state's site.

      5. Ask for the "cash price" option. If you have the cash available to pay for a procedure, tell the dental office when you make an appointment and ask them if they offer discounts if you're paying with cash and paying it all up front. Many practices do discount their fees if they don't have to deal with insurance.

      "The American Dental Association recently said that emergency room dental visits cost $1.9 billion yearly, 40 percent of which is public money, according to their analysis of data from the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality," says Henry.  "That's a lot of money for people who had dental pain that perhaps could have been alleviated by seeing a dentist days or weeks earlier."

      Source: Kevin Henry, Indie Books International

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Mon, 15 Jan 2018

    • DIY Car Care Everyone Can Do

      (Family Features)—While taking your car to an auto service professional is a great way to ensure its performance, the Car Care Council reminds vehicle owners there are a few simple vehicle checks that they can easily learn and do themselves to save a little money and help keep their vehicles running efficiently all summer long.

      With basic knowledge of common maintenance practices and a little time, motorists can inspect the following components in their own driveway:

      — Check the tires, including tire pressure and tread. Uneven wear indicates a need for wheel alignment. Tires should also be checked for bulges and bald spots.

      — Check all fluids, including engine oil, power steering and brake and transmission, as well as windshield washer fluid and antifreeze/coolant.

      — Check the hoses and belts as they can become cracked, brittle, frayed, loose or show signs of excessive wear. These are critical to the proper functioning of the electrical system, air conditioning, power steering and the cooling system.

      — Check the wipers and lighting so that you can see and be seen. Check that all interior and exterior lighting is working properly and inspect and replace worn wiper blades. Keep the reservoir filled with windshield washer fluid.

      — To keep the cooling system working effectively, the coolant and distilled water mixture for a vehicle's radiator should be 50:50. Never open a hot radiator cap when checking the coolant level in the reservoir. As a rule of thumb, the coolant should be changed annually on most vehicles.

      — Check the gas cap to ensure it is not damaged, loose or missing to prevent gas from spilling or evaporating.

      — Don't neglect the exterior. When washing the outside, make sure to include the tires and wheels and the underside and fenders to eliminate any road salt or grime. The body of the vehicle should be washed using a product sold specifically for cars. Wax your vehicle every six months.

      Source: Car Care Council

      Published with permission from RISMedia.


      Mon, 15 Jan 2018

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