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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
  • Featured company listings

    • 736 WHITE HORSE RD BERWYN, PA 736 WHITE HORSE RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $6,250,000 
    • 8 BARR RD BERWYN, PA 8 BARR RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $4,495,000 
    • 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD WEST BRANDYWINE, PA 1000 BRANDYWINE CREEK RD, WEST BRANDYWINE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,375,000 
    • 2405 WHITE HORSE RD BERWYN, PA 2405 WHITE HORSE RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $3,295,000 
    • 141 CENTER MILL RD CHADDS FORD, PA 141 CENTER MILL RD, CHADDS FORD, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,999,000 
    • 50 DILWORTHTOWN RD THORNTON, PA 50 DILWORTHTOWN RD, THORNTON, PA Lot/Land for sale. $2,950,000 
    • 521 LEOPARD RD BERWYN, PA 521 LEOPARD RD, BERWYN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,225,000 
    • 343 BOOT RD MALVERN, PA 343 BOOT RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $2,050,000 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,899,900 
    • 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD GLEN MILLS, PA 1329 SYCAMORE MILLS RD, GLEN MILLS, PA Lot/Land for sale. $1,899,900 
    • 489 UPPER GULPH RD WAYNE, PA 489 UPPER GULPH RD, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,750,000 
    • 1081 BARON DR BRYN MAWR, PA 1081 BARON DR, BRYN MAWR, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,749,000 
    • 227 PEMBROKE AVE WAYNE, PA 227 PEMBROKE AVE, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,745,000 
    • 400 OAK LN WAYNE, PA 400 OAK LN, WAYNE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,689,000 
    • 764 WOODLEA RD BRYN MAWR, PA 764 WOODLEA RD, BRYN MAWR, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,650,000 
    • 408 MATTRISSA RIDGE MEDIA, PA 408 MATTRISSA RIDGE, MEDIA, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,599,000 
    • 2031 DIAMOND ROCK HILL RD #4 LOTS MALVERN, PA 2031 DIAMOND ROCK HILL RD #4 LOTS, MALVERN, PA Lot/Land for sale. $1,549,000 
    • 2031 DIAMOND ROCK HILL RD MALVERN, PA 2031 DIAMOND ROCK HILL RD, MALVERN, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,549,000 
    • 46 SLEEPY HOLLOW DR NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA 46 SLEEPY HOLLOW DR, NEWTOWN SQUARE, PA Single Family | Detached for sale. $1,499,000 
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  • Daily Consumer News

    • Energy Saving Tips to Start Now

      Saving money at home is high on the priority list for many homeowners, and energy use is often the culprit of bloated bills. To help reduce energy bills, Dominion Energy offers several other ways to curb usage:

      "No customer should have to be cold this winter because they can't afford to pay their electric bill," says Corynne Arnett, vice president of Customer Service with Dominion Energy.  "

      Small adjustments can make a big difference in your energy bills. Help reduce energy waste and save money by:

      Lowering your thermostat to 68 degrees. Learn more about your thermostat settings and energy savings by visiting the U.S. Department of Energy website.

      Sealing air leaks. Seal all holes from pipes and wires that enter/exit the living space, including entrances, pull-downs and attic stair openings, light fixtures, pipes and wires.

      Sealing duct work. Make sure that all duct work is sealed at joints and intersections with duct sealer or silicone caulk. Ducts can be sealed using foil-backed tape or silicone caulking.

      Changing your furnace filters monthly. This is the number one reason for furnace breakdowns. Inspect heating and cooling equipment annually, or as recommended by the manufacturer. Have a professional check and clean furnaces once a year.

      Weather-stripping doors, windows and attic entryways. Inspect windows and doors for air leaks. If you can see daylight around a door or window frame, then the door or window needs sealing. Air leaks can be sealed with caulking or weather-stripping. Insulate attic entryways.

      Source:  Dominion Energy

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • 10 Tips for Finding a Scholarship

      If you or a loved one are looking for a scholarship, you know there's a ton of info to wade through, and it can be both exciting and overwhelming. Educational Credit Management Corporation (ECMC) is offering the following Top 10 list of tips to help students make the most of the season while potentially lowering their student debt.
      "While many scholarships open in September, January through the first part of March is the ideal time for students to apply for scholarships, with most of the deadlines occurring by March 15," says Abril Hunt, national trainings manager, outreach and financial literacy at ECMC. "Scholarships are a great way to reduce the cost of college. With the multitude of options available, students just need to know how to find them."

      ECMC, which works to lower student loan default rates and sponsors financial literacy programs, developed the following tips to help students and families maximize their scholarship potential:

      Leave no scholarship stone unturned. To increase the likelihood of obtaining scholarships, look for options in every area of your life: field of study, extracurricular activities, geographic area, heritage, employer, etc.

      Don't put all your eggs in one basket. Applying for a large number of scholarships, versus a small number of high-dollar offerings, can help you maximize chances of winning.

      Get to know yourself. The first step to create a compelling essay is taking time to reflect on your strengths, activities you enjoy, favorite subjects and what's important to you. Writing about something you care about is often easier and more enjoyable.

      Get involved in your community. Most scholarships request some type of community service. Working short periods for many different organizations is okay, but spending time volunteering at one or two key organizations gives you more depth of experience and can make for a stronger application.

      Don't sell yourself short. If you didn't have time to volunteer with a community organization but you worked and went to school, or you are a single parent and trying to juggle family/work/school, leverage those activities that illustrate your tenacity and ability to overcome obstacles.

      Be yourself. You may not have a specific example of every personal characteristic—some people consider themselves leaders, while others feel strongly about their academics or volunteerism. Don't focus on what you think might lead to a good essay. Make your personal story come alive, and be honest about your life experiences.

      Learn from past winners. Request sample winning entries from the organization administering the scholarship program. This can provide insight on the types of individuals and/or essays that won in the past.

      Work smarter, not harder. If possible, leverage your school work for your scholarship essays. Need to write a personal essay? Pen it with the application in mind. Or edit one that you've previously drafted. Of course, make sure the essay you submit is your work!

      Get through the "first look." The judges' first evaluation of your application is quick—usually 15 to 30 seconds—so make sure everything is complete. Also, be sure to craft an application that will capture the judges' interest right away.

      Be persistent. There are many kinds of scholarships available, including unique ones, if you know where to look and are willing to do some legwork. Some great resources include,, or simply search online for "weird scholarships." Apply to as many as possible, and don't discount a scholarship because it's "small." Smaller scholarships are less competitive. Think about the hourly rate earned if you receive a $500 scholarship that took you two hours to complete.


      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Relax in a Fresher, Healthier Bathroom

      You may think about the health of your diet or exercise routine, but how about the health of your bathroom? Bathrooms can be a leading culprit of unhealthy chemicals, be it from cleaning or bathing products. If you think your bathroom could be healthier, take a few tips on how to make it so:

      'Scent-sing' a change. is the latest of the growing legion calling for a reduction or complete elimination of chemical air fresheners that can contain dangerous ingredients like dichlorobenzene, naphthalene and formaldehyde.

      Conventional scented candles aren't much better. Many are made from petroleum-based paraffin wax, which releases carcinogenic soot when burned. Others have lead-core wicks, which release toxic lead into the air, which is linked to respiratory irritation.

      The solution?
      Avoid candles and air fresheners with synthetic fragrances. Instead, leave out a bowl of baking soda to absorb odors, and switch from paraffin to 100-percent beeswax or soy candles with cotton wicks.

      Natural cleaners. The folks at recommend creating or obtaining natural cleaners to make quick work of cleaning bathrooms. For instance, mirrors can be cleaned with a 50/50 vinegar and water mix in a spray bottle and wiped with old rags from cut-up t-shirts or newspaper.

      While paper towels leave a lot of residue, microfiber cloths are best for cleaning without using any chemicals at all. Clean with a wet one, and polish with a dry one.

      Just add plants. According to, the large amounts of moisture in your bathroom are ideal for plants. They will repay you by reducing carbon dioxide and releasing oxygen. Plants can even reduce dust in the air by 20 percent.

      Gold on mold. At the same time, Forbes' Jamie Gold points out that moisture you don’t remove can turn into mold, which is unpleasant to breathe. It’s also extremely unhealthy for individuals with respiratory and immunity issues.

      She suggests adding sensor vent fans to help prevent mold buildup by removing moisture from bathroom air. Gold says they even work when you’re not home because they turn on and off based on the humidity levels in each bathroom.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • What Do People Really Want From Their Smart Home? Savings

      Smart home device household penetration will eclipse 33 percent this year, and is expected to be well over 50 percent by 2023. What’s holding some consumers back from jumping on the smart home bandwagon? For starters, proof that these internet-connected devices would indeed save them money, according to a recent survey from Parks Associates.

      According to the survey, 60 percent of households with a broadband internet connection but that haven’t purchased an internet-connected appliance yet, reported they would consider purchasing a smart home device if it could help save them money in the long-term, such as by reducing an electricity bill. Since many smart home devices are expensive to purchase, proof of long-term savings is important to many would-be consumers.

      The survey also revealed that another 55 percent of people would be more inclined to purchase a smart home device if the initial cost of investment was less. As smart home technology advances and becomes more ubiquitous, industry experts expect this to gradually start to happen.

      Interestingly, almost six in 10 survey respondents said they would consider buying a smart home device if it meant a discount on their home insurance premium. Certain insurance companies do, in fact, offer a discount if homeowners install security cameras, smart thermostats or similar smart home products, so be sure to check with your provider.

      Security concerns are also keeping certain consumers at bay when it comes to investing in smart home technology. Approximately 50 percent of those surveyed said they would consider internet-connected devices if they were given more control over their own data and how it is collected and used by companies.

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Your Carbon Monoxide Checklist

      Keeping yourself and your family safe at home is no joke, and one of the leading safety risks at home is carbon monoxide.

      "Carbon monoxide is known as a silent killer because it is colorless and odorless," says Michael Petri, owner of Petri Plumbing & Heating.  The Petri Plumbing & Heating team recommends residents follow this short checklist to ensure they're protected against carbon monoxide:

      Change the batteries in CO detectors. CO detector batteries should be changed every sixth months. Picking two holidays can serve as helpful reminders for when to swap batteries, such as every New Year's Day and Fourth of July.

      Use fossil-fuel-burning appliances in well-ventilated spaces. Gas stoves, ovens, space heaters and generators can all produce carbon monoxide. In areas with ventilation and proper airflow, this isn't a problem. However, if these appliances are used in enclosed spaces that don't have ample air movement, CO can build up and become trapped in the air you and your family breathe.

      Keep any vents, flues and chimneys clean. Ventilation is one of the most important methods to combat CO poisoning. If a home's airflow portals are clogged with debris, it can allow CO to linger in the home.

      Schedule seasonal boiler or furnace tune-ups. The best way to solve a problem is to prevent it. Getting boiler or furnace tune-ups in the fall and spring will not only make sure the heat or air won't fail when you need it, it can also alert a trained service expert to potential exhaust and carbon monoxide problems. Proof of regular tune-ups are required by many manufacturers' warranties, so annual maintenance can also help save on potential repairs in addition to reducing safety hazards.

      "A lot of it comes down to ventilation and maintenance," Petri says. "You want to keep areas containing fuel-burning appliances well-ventilated, but it's also important to make sure those appliances are in good condition. A boiler may be doing its job, but a crack can cause a CO leak that can create a dangerous situation."


      Published with permission from RISMedia.