1201 Watershed Road Mars Hill, North Carolina 28754
1201 Watershed Road

This property Closed on 05/07/19

  • MLS#: 3482451
  • Close Price: $91,500
  • Approx. Sq. Ft: 1,850
  • Bed/Bath: 3/2
  • Approx. Acreage: 22.140
  • Half Bath: 0
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This Property Closed On 05/07/19

If you have further questions, please contact us at 1 (866) 858-2557

Close Price: $91,500

Original Listing Price: $64,000

Community: Mars Hill List Date: 03/08/19

**Seller has already accepted an offer.** 3 bed/2 bath manufactured home in country setting on over 22 acres. Features include a large eat-in kitchen, huge living room w/ fireplace and dining area, master suite, and laundry. Waiting for new owners to fully renovate and make their own. A portion of the acreage is in a flood plain. Buyer should survey to confirm acreage and/or boundaries as the seller/listing agency make no representations. Deed indicates PINs 9861-30-5444 & 9861-40-3059 are included.

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Directions: From Asheville: I-26W to Exit 9. R at end of ramp to immediate L onto Hwy 23. To R onto Laurel Valley Rd. To L onto Watershed Rd. Property ahead on L.

Disclaimer: The map service includes search results such as listings and related information provided by third parties. Beverly-Hanks makes no representations or warranties regarding the accuracy or completeness of the information provided by these third parties.

Property Features

Exterior Finish: Wood
Basement/Foundation: Crawl Space
Garage/Carport: Driveway
Heating/Cooling: No A/C, Oil Hot Air
Water: Spring
Sewer: Septic Installed, Other-see Media/Remarks
Street: Road
Drive: Earth
Year Built: 1995
Subdivision: Other
Exterior Features: Deck
Appliances: Other - See Media/Remarks
Lot Description: Rolling, Sloping, Steep, Trees

Listed by Sage Realty, LLC

Located in a mostly rural, exceedingly picturesque part of Madison County, Mars Hill is a small town that's big on mountain traditions.

There are 1,800 residents within the town limits, and 11,000 within a 5-mile radius of downtown. Mars Hill sits close to Interstate 26, offering quick access to Asheville, which is 15 miles south. The state's border with Tennessee is just 11 miles north.

The largest local institution, Mars Hill College, contributes much to the character of the town. A private liberal arts school with an enrollment of 1,200 students, the...Read More

Located in a mostly rural, exceedingly picturesque part of Madison County, Mars Hill is a small town that's big on mountain traditions.

There are 1,800 residents within the town limits, and 11,000 within a 5-mile radius of downtown. Mars Hill sits close to Interstate 26, offering quick access to Asheville, which is 15 miles south. The state's border with Tennessee is just 11 miles north.

The largest local institution, Mars Hill College, contributes much to the character of the town. A private liberal arts school with an enrollment of 1,200 students, the college is affiliated with two Baptist institutions. It was founded in 1856, making it one of the oldest educational facilities in Western North Carolina.

The college's artistic and cultural offerings are considerable. The Rural Life Museum preserves and presents artifacts of traditional Appalachian communities, and the Weizenblatt Art Gallery shares both visiting exhibitions and student and staff works. The 1,800 seat Moore Auditorium hosts frequent concerts and other performances.

The Southern Appalachian Repertory Theatre, founded in 1975, has become one of the region's top theater draws. The focus of its work is a summer season of five distinct productions, ranging from musicals to dramas to comedies, along with plays that highlight aspects of mountain heritage. The performances take place in one of the most historic buildings on campus, Owens Theatre, which also features student- and staff-written productions.

Mars Hill's college's dance team, the Bailey Mountain Cloggers, has won 18 national championships and helped preserve the practice of traditional mountain dancing.

In 2010, Mars Hill College spearheaded a partnership of local groups to promote a unique and overlooked part of the town's history, the Anderson Rosenwald School, which served the county's black elementary students from 1930 to 1965. Long in disrepair, the school is now being refurbished as a community center.

The college has also developed some renowned athletic programs. Its men's cross country team has won many a title, and in 2011, the cycling team won the NCAA Division II national championship. Its indoor swimming pool is open to the public (for a small fee) during select, regularly scheduled hours each week, and the recently installed Disc Golf Sanctuary is open as well. The course, noted for its natural beauty and sloping design, traverses a mile-and-a-half circle around part of campus.

Mars Hill Recreation Park, which is operated by the town, offers more options for exercise, with tennis courts, a ball field, basketball courts, a playground and a public outdoor swimming pool that's open in the summer. And the privately owned, well-stocked Rainbow's End Trout Pond is a favorite among local anglers.

Come winter, nearby Wolf Ridge Ski Resort is open for business. One of North Carolina's top-rated slopes, Wolf Ridge welcomes visitors of any skill level. The resort recently expanded its operations, and now offers 82 acres of terrain for skiers and snowboarders.

The area around Mars Hill is rich with other outdoor opportunities, including nearby stretches of the Appalachian Trail, numerous other trails in the Pisgah National Forest, and the fishing- and paddling-friendly French Broad River.

The mountains around Mars Hill are also filled with music. The town's most famous native was the late Bascom Lamar Lunsford, also known as the "Minstrel of the Appalachians." Born in 1882, Lunsford was a folklorist and performer who spent decades collecting mountain stories and songs. To celebrate and continue his legacy, each October, Mars Hill College hosts the Bascom Lamar Lunsford Festival. The event features mountain music concerts, "picking circles" where anyone with a fiddle, guitar or banjo can join in to swap songs, dancing, storytelling and traditional crafting demonstrations.

From June through August, the town stages the Mars Hill Music & More Summer Series, a free monthly event that brings folks out for music and dancing. Throughout the year, the Ebbs Chapel Performing Arts Center's 250-seat theater hosts musical performances ranging from the classical to the traditional.

Most commerce in Mars Hill is relatively small-scale, independent and local. The Mars Hill Merchants Coalition helps tout the benefits of shopping locally, which are amply demonstrated at the Madison County Farmers Market. Open Saturdays from April through October, the market features a cornucopia of locally grown fruits and vegetables, along with handmade preserves and mountain crafts.

Community Amenities

Nearby Activities

  • Lake Fishing
  • Fly Fishing
  • Running
  • Walking/Hiking
  • Kayaking/Canoeing
  • Mountain Biking/Cycling
  • Snow Skiing
  • Swimming
  • Dining
  • Entertainment
  • Art/Culture
  • Secondary Education
  • Theater/Symphony

Bill Pelleya

Beverly-Hanks

Biltmore Park

Email: [email protected]
Office:
Direct: (828) 242-5955

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