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Call Your Local Realtor® Today! April 14 through April 20, 2018

feature home


The Carla Williams Group

3355 Colonel Jackson Drive, Zanesville

Spacious home w/3BR, 3.5BA, lovely great room that is open to dining area and kitchen, 2 family rooms and a 3 car garage.

1100 Brandywine Blvd Bldg A Zanesville, OH 43701 740-819-6324


1162 Rankin Drive, Zanesville

Solid brick home w/4BR, 2.5BA, formal living room, formal dining room, eat-in kitchen, 2 family rooms and a 2 car garage. 3280 Nob Hill Road, Zanesville

Ranch home with 3BR, 1BA, updated kitchen, hardwood floors throughout, 2 lots, walkout lower level and 2 car garage.


3145 Nob Hill Road, Zanesville

Ranch home with 3BR, 1BA, updated kitchen, hardwood floors throughout, fenced in back yard with shed and 2 car garage. OH-0001222858

Large Bedrooms


See these listings on • Look inside for more listings!

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Search For Property Online@ Leianne Barnes

Mary Bates

John Bates

Christy Buck

S. Jay Butler

Stephanie Cowgill

Victor Dutro

Mary Ford

Tom Frampton

Gail Garland

Lynda King

Michael Loomis

Cindy Luburgh

Real Estate Sales 740-455-4300

Susan McCollister Shirley McCollister Kevin McCollister


Tamara Porter

2610 Circle Drive

Dick Pryor

Sandra Rucker

Samantha Schlater

3695 Colony Hill Dr.

Kathy Seward

Rick Staley

Mollie Winland

6880 Newark Road

Jerry Wolfe

Rebecca Wolfe

Dixie Zigo

Property Management 740-455-4303

1632 Adamsville Rd.

1839 Norwood Blvd.



1737 Forest Hills Circle DIR: Dresden Rd. North to Laurel Ridge, left on Forest Hills Circle.



Hostess: Shirley McCollister, 607-1100

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Lynda King, 819-7334

Tamara Porter, 607-6476

Rick Staley, 819-7961

Mary Bates, 607-2320

1760 Innisbrook Lane

6315 Canterbury Way

3015 Northern Place

2440 Ridge Road

508 Coventry Circle

3525 Darlington Drive











Christy Buck, 819-0582

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Shirley McCollister, 607-1100

741 Fairmont Ave.

5125 Tiffany Drive

5115 Tiffany Drive

4390 North River Rd

816 Luck Avenue

12805 No. Pike Land







Tamara Porter, 607-6476

Susan McCollister, 252-1602

Mary Ford, 819-4644

Mary Ford, 819-4644

Mary Bates, 607-2320

Rick Staley, 819-7961

3085 Winding Way

1663 Coal Run Rd

1223 Garden Street

447 Main, Duncan Falls

405 Hankinson Lane

660 Hicks Road







Susan McCollister, 252-1602

Mary Bates, 607-2320

Rick Staley, 819-7961

Rebecca Wolfe, 683-6092

Christy Buck, 819-0582

Kathy Seward, 819-2555

603 High Street, Dresden

1201 Adamsville Road

Timber Run Rd.

Spring Drive Land

512 Kinzel Ave. Lot

Okey Road Land

$35,000 Kevin McCollister, 252-1601

$150,000 Kathy Seward, 819-2555

$10,000 Gail Garland, 819-3190

$78,900 Dick Pryor, 624-1527

$15,000 Mary Bates, 607-2320

$10,000 Mary Bates, 607-2320

740-452-8500 844 Adair Avenue

Host: Connie Shaeffer 740-819-4490

An outdoor chess set provides as much satisfaction as utility. It also may pay off when selling the property. DEAN FOSDICK VIA AP

Gardening’s benefits jibe with emphasis on wellness Dean Fosdick


Modern gardening isn’t just about growing plants – it’s part of a movement toward personal and family wellness that includes everything from diet and exercise to a clean and livable environment. “A lot of things are going on with wellness as it applies to our food culture,” said Helen Lundell, a senior consultant with The Hartman Group Inc., a company in Bellevue, Washington, that studies consumer, food and beverage trends. “The essential theme is that consumers are moving toward natural foods. First and foremost is the absence of pesti-

cides and chemicals used in production.” But gardening fits the moment in ways beyond healthier food, she said. “People want to exercise,” she said. “They want to connect with nature. See GARDENING, Page 4D


OPEN SUNDAY 1 to 3 5380 HERITAGE, Nashport

4 to 5 bedrooms 2 full and 2 half baths. Large family room with extra media room/office. Back patio for entertaining. Storage shed for all the extras.

DIR: SR60 N to Richvale, Right on Richvale. Right on Heritage Dr

Host: Tammy Findeiss 740-819-4103

3 bedroom 1 bath well maintained home. Large formal living room. Basement rec room, rear patio for relaxing. Call Tammy (02-3030V)

Well maintained 2 bedroom Nice private getaway spot 3 bedroom 1 bath home. 1 bath home. Situated on Hardwood floors, beautiful Well maintained 2 bedroom nearly an acre of land. kitchen. Truly a MUST SEE ranch w/new paint and some $73,500 new flooring. Near Wills home. Call Chad today! Call Rex (03-2888P) creek. Call Tammy (04-3155WW)

Agent of the Month March Tammy Findeiss was top producer for the month of March.

Online For more about healthy lifestyles, see this reading list from the Wellness Proposals resource library: nutrition/handouts/nutrition-andhealthy-eating-fact-sheets/

Well Maintained 2 bedroom 1 bath home. Newer furnace and AC. Basement has been waterproofed. Newer garage. Call Tammy (02-2435M)

Building Site 2.08 Acres. Gas, electric and public water available. Will need septic. Call Dottie (27-1488G)

Looking for the Agent to help you find your dream home? Or if you are thinking of selling. Give Tammy a call today! 740-819-4103

Call A Y City Realty Realtor Today!

Tammy Findeiss 740-819-4103 Debbie Sorensen 740-252-2475 Rex Fell 740-624-6432 Adrian Kaminski 740-562-3860 Cheryl Moody 740-408-5203 George Sherry, Broker 740-683-3200

Connie Shaeffer 740-819-4490 Dottie Manning 740-819-9082 Chad Brock 740-607-0448 Paul Quisling 740-683-7066 Y City Realty 740-452-8500 Carolyn Sherry, Broker 740-319-7954


DIR: North on SR 83 (Friendship Dr) to Westview. Left on Westview, Home on left.


OPEN SUNDAY 12 to 3 210 WESTVIEW New Concord Very nice 3 bedroom home on quiet street. All new windows in 2013. Lg yard. Fenced area off the walk out basement, ideal for pets


— Call Olde Town Realty For The Service You Deserve! —

Alan Wilson


Deb Graham


Marsha Young


Amy Pieper


Larry Dennis


OPEN SUNDAY 1-3 2795 BOGGS ROAD Ranch home w/3 bdrms., 2 ½ baths, family rm. w/ fireplace. Directions: I-70 East to Adamsville Rd. Exit left to Boggs Rd. Host: Alan Wilson 740-607-4750


Continued from Page 3D


They want to socialize. They want to have some private time and disconnect from social media. They want long-term weight management rather than crash diets.” All of those can be benefits from gardening. A trend toward outdoor living has blossomed in landscape design, and is also health-related, said Missy Henriksen, a spokeswoman for the National Association of Landscape Professionals. “People are recognizing that being outdoors benefits wellness,” Henriksen said. “They feel better when they interact with nature, even if it’s simply looking through a window.” If you’re remodeling a deck or patio, Henriksen said, consider adding creative lighting, wifi, TV connections, and shelter from harsh sun and wet weather. “Not only for nighttime use, but more people are working remotely from home and they’re doing it outdoors,” Henriksen said. When planning the garden, she recommended nature-scaping with pollinator-friendly plants (“Attracting wildlife is a great educational tool for kids”) 4D and including edibles.

“People are recognizing that being outdoors benefits wellness.” Missy Henriksen

National Association of Landscape Professionals spokeswoman

“People look at their landscapes and think they’re attractive, but they may be missing some personal benefits,” Henriksen said. “Herbs, fruits and vegetables add texture, color and variety to residential landscapes.” You also can hardscape to fit family lifestyles as they evolve. Include badminton or bocce ball courts, chessboards, pools and spas, fire pits and yoga spaces. Aside from their immediate satisfaction, these also may pay off when selling the property. Try your local university Extension office if you need help. “Family health and wellness has been the mission of Oregon (State University) Extension for over 100 years,” said Stephanie Polizzi, a registered dietitian-nutritionist with the university. “Our field faculty and campus specialists have expertise in nutrition, community food systems, physical activity and community engagement,” she said.


Brooke Carpenter


Danielle Fikes


Dave Foster



Ranch home in the TVSD offering 3 bdrms., 3 full baths, fireplace and more. Directions: North on Northpointe left on Richvale to Heritage to Heather Green Host: Alan Wilson 740-607-4750





Located in West Muskingum SD this updated 2 story is ready for immediate possession. Directions: 146 West (Newark Rd.) located before the College. Host: Alan Wilson 740-607-4750

Super convenient location in the West Muskingum SD offering 3 bdrms. 2 ½ baths, 2 car attached Garage and fenced rear yard.


Located in the East Muskingum SD this 4 bdrm., 2 bath home offers walk out basement, 2 car garage, rear deck and open flr. concept on main level.

1.60 ACRES in the TVSD with 2 septic systems, well, spring and out buildings. Selling as is condition. No warranties or guarantees.


Located in Duncan Falls this building is currently rented to the Post Office w/5+ year lease. Front and rear parking lots.

Located in Dresden 2335 sq. ft. home w/garage that is set up for an apartment for additional income. Main home offers 3 bdrms., large deck, main flr. laundry and more.



Easy commute to Newark, Zanesville and Coshocton. Manufactured home w/ over 2000 sq. ft. situated on one acre w/nice size pole building w/14 ft. door.

This property offers 7 acres and already has storage units and a 3 unit apartment house. Extra acreage Could be used for expansion to increase your income.

CALL THE OFFICE AT 740-453-6533 TO VIEW ANY OF THESE HOMES 2406 Maple Ave. | 453-OLDE (6533) |


A fire ring is one of many health-related themed spaces becoming popular in landscape design. It’s the kind of hardscaping that provides enjoyment as family lifestyles evolve. DEAN FOSDICK VIA AP

Ron Buchanan

What’s old is new again Kim Cook


See DECOR, Page 6D


Ria Masterson (740) 605-1604

H Michael Davis (740) 350-4185


Updated Ranch on East Side!

2416 Bell Street Zanesville, OH 43701

(740) 453-2424 Lisa Morgan


Jodi Durst



Delightfully Deluxe!

Very well kept 3 bdrm ranch featuring new kitchen, stainless appliances, new roof, windows, new floor coverings including Ceramic in the bathroom. Nicely landscaped with new sidewalk, paved drive and large deck with canopy. Call Today!

Historic 6BR/2+BA 2-1/2 story on a corner lot on a quiet, tree-lined street. The many extras include large rooms, formal dining room and 7 fireplaces. Private-entry apartment. Beautiful new private patio leading to a screened in porch! $219,900.

2012-2018 MAPLE AVE

6353 N ST RT 60 NW

Two Commercial Buildings!

2 Story Brick. 2012 Maple-Comm spacekitchen, din rm, shower/laundry. 2012 1/2 Maple-upstairs 2 BR apt-bath, lrg rm 3rd fl & deck. Corner 2 Story-2018 Maple-comm space-2 BRs, kitchen, new floors. 2016 Maple-2 BRs, bath. Parking-9 parking spaces.

Amazing Riverfront Ranch!

Completely Updated! 2 car garage, boat ramp/boat dock all included. Big liv room with fireplace, 2 bedrooms, fully applianced kitchen leading onto patio overlooking Muskingum River. Lrg screened porch. Year round or a great weekend retreat! $89,900.


nating waste at every step of the way,” she says. “Unavoidable waste needs to be turned into resources, and IKEA needs to generate its own renewable energy. The goal of producing as much renewable energy as IKEA consumes has been set for 2020.” In London, designer Micaella Pedros is experimenting with melted plastic bottles as a replacement for bolts and screws for furniture repair. Weaver Green, in Devonshire, England, has created yarn from recycled bottles that has the look and feel of wool. It’s used to make durable rugs, cushions, footstools and blankets. Designer WooJai Lee is experimenting with a brick made out of pulped newspaper that can be used to craft benches and tables. And a Danish firm, NewspaperWood BV , has developed a product that can be cut like wood, with grain and texture. Peugeot worked with it on a concept car; the material was used for door panels and dashboards. Berlin-based material designer Sophie Rowley regards waste streams as “a future quarry, a starting point rather than an end point.” She re-engineers Styrofoam, glass, paper and textiles into items like side tables, with the waste materials transformed into beautiful flow patterns and textures. Nissan is considering a material she makes out of scrap denim for possible dashboards. The clothing industry is providing a large supply of

Vases are handmade from pieces of glass that didn’t quite make the cut the first time around.


Sophie Rowley’s Bahia Denim uses textile offcuts that are layered, adhered and carved to create one-of-a-kind patterns. The lightweight, durable material has applications in furniture, paneling and interior surfaces. KIM COOK VIA AP


The Earth is awash in garbage, and designers of home decor are looking at ways to reuse the waste. Among the many clever ideas emerging are tiles made out of blue jeans, and furniture made out of bottles. Detritus from timber and agriculture is being reborn as building and design materials. Sea algae is being used to create dyes and fabrics. These innovations signal a shift in our relationship with materials, says Caroline Till of the London-based design house Franklin Till . Her firm created “The Future is Urban” pavilion at Frankfurt’s Heimtextil fair last year, which showcased trends in global materials. “All over the world, an emerging generation (is) rethinking raw materials, repurposing waste, and presenting radical solutions to the challenges of designing and making,” Till says. “We’re potentially on the brink of a materials revolution that could help rebalance our relationship with our planet and reshape society for the better. Consumers are looking for brands and companies to operate in a more responsible and conscious way.” While traditional raw materials can be expensive and in limited supply, household waste and industry scrap are abundant and cheap. Plastic is one of modern life’s most pervasive and polluting materials, Till says. But its innate durability, malleability and indestructibility can be used to create sound, hard-wearing materials. “The petroleum age’s equivalent of fashioning silk purses from sows’ ears,” she says. Emeco, creator of an iconic 1944 aluminum Navy chair, has partnered with Coca-Cola to make the chair out of 111 plastic bottles. Its production keeps 3 million of them out of landfills annually. IKEA has partnered with Stockholm studio Form Us With Love for the Kungsbacka range of kitchen cabinetry, made of recycled plastic bottles and reclaimed industrial wood. The retailer is also repurposing its own waste stream. Colorful Tanum flat-weave rugs are made from scraps from bed-linen production. The Tomat spray bottle is made of plastic left over from packing material. A swirly vase designed by Iina Vuorivirta started life as glass waste from other production. IKEA spokesman Malin Nordin says that finding new and smarter ways to use materials is a company goal. The challenge is to develop materials that are safe, high-quality and easy to work with. “We need to stop thinking outside of the box and start thinking in circles. Being circular means elimi-


Continued from Page 5D

material – notably leather, denim and cottons. Danish startup Really worked with textile giant Kvadrat on reusing an enormous store of worn-out sheets, towels and uniforms from hospitality and hospitals. The results: a sturdy textile slab that can sub for wood or composite, as well as an acoustic felt with excellent soundabsorbing qualities. Spanish designer Jorge Penades transforms scrap leather into lamps clad in a colorful “structural skin.” The timber industry generates thou-

sands of tons of waste pine needles annually. In Latvia, Tamara Orjola crushes, soaks, steams, binds and presses the needles into a material she calls Forest Wool, which she forms into stools, benches and carpet. While working as a consultant to the Philippine leather goods industry, Spanish designer and entrepreneur Carmen Hijosa developed a method of processing pineapple leaves into supple, textural faux leather she calls Pinatex . Farmers now benefit from two revenue streams. “By using intelligent, sensitive, appealing design,” says Caroline Till, “these waste pioneers are developing exciting and innovative ways to turn what’s previously been unwanted into objects of desire.”




March 26


360 Thomas W. Wheeler to Rickey L. Cornell Sr., 1712 Ridge Ave., Zanesville, $12,500 361 Michael E. and Patricia D. Alcock to Bonita L. Mahaffey, 413 Park Ave., Zanesville, $104,000 362 Terry and Lisa Krouskoupf to Joseph M. and Pamela S. Ankrom, 1118 Arch St., Zanesville, $36,000 363 Joseph M. and Pamela S. Ankrom to BryKay Enterprises LLC, 1818 Ridge Ave., Zanesville, $25,000 364 Doris J. Griffith to Courtney L. Hina, 43 W. 12th St., Dresden, $89,900

March 27 365 Brent A. Shepler to J&P Price Rentals LLC, 7785 Black Run Road, Nashport, $135,000 366 Hayes Family Limited Partnership to Thomas J. Dickson, 2430 S. River Road, Zanesville, $565,000 367 Roger D. and Deborah K. Reynard to Steve E. and Joyce Boldt, 5.10 acres, Highland Township, $25,000 368 James P. and Megan M. Tipton to Greg C. and Kay A. Hothem, 4790 Tranquility Lane, Zanesville, $47,000 369 William R. and Marilyn Harbron to Michelle M. Winstead, 6.01 acres, Hopewell Township, $349,900 370 A Properties LLC to 835 Luck Ave LLC, 835 Luck Ave., Zanesville, $48,000 371 Coty and Laura Mick to Kailea V. and Bryan L. Parrish Jr., 6.35 acres, Highland Township, $31,000

372 James E. Swinehart to Charles F. and Cynthia M. Hopkins, 3090 Newark Road, Zanesville, $102,500 373 Henry's Rentals Inc. to Total Property Resources LLC, 0.10 Acre, Brighton Boulevard, Zanesville, $20,500

March 28 374 Mary A. Ball to Georgia N. Robison, 1640 Winfield Circle, Nashport, $115,000 375 Timothy W. Lovell to Jeffery A. Wagner, 731 Brighton Blvd., Zanesville, $91,500 376 Kaine A. and Katie A. Tignor to Timothy Lee and Michele Marie Wilkin, 1035 Schlaegel Drive, Zanesville, $208,000 377 James Witucky to David A. and Shelley L. Binkley, 155 Catalpa Court, Zanesville, $25,000 378 William O. and Clara Sue Ault to Bryan and Delores Warne, 9030 Chandlersville Road, Chandlersville, $25,000

March 29 379 Margauex Inman to Bank of America, 74 Thornberry St., Roseville, $26,013 380 Dale D. Darst Jr. to Marcie L. Daniels, 1121 Putnam Ave., Zanesville, $26,900 381 Tamara Sue Adkins to Eugene L. Villars, 2955 Deerpath Road, Duncan Falls, $169,900 See TRANSFERS, Page 7D

2018 Guernsey-Muskingum Valley Association of REALTORS Dave Ogle,President

WHAT TO EXPECT DURING A HOME INSPECTION From finding an inspector to dealing with surprises — this is your guide to getting a house checked out. The first thing you need to know about home inspection: You’ll feel all the feels. There’s the excitement — the inspection could be the longest time you’re in the house, after the showing. Right behind that comes … anxiety. What if the inspector finds something wrong? So wrong you can’t buy the house? Then there’s impatience. Seriously, is this whole home-buying process over yet? Not yet. But you’re close. So take a deep breath. Because the most important thing to know about home inspection: It’s just too good for you, as a buyer, to skip. Here’s why. A Home Inspector Is Your Protector An inspector helps you make sure a house isn’t hiding anything before you commit for the long haul. (Think about it this way: You wouldn’t even get coffee with a stranger without checking out their history.) A home inspector identifies any reasonably discoverable problems with the house (a leaky roof, faulty plumbing, etc.). Hiring an inspector is you doing your due diligence. To find a good one (more on how to do that soon), it helps to have an understanding of what the typical home inspection entails. An inspection is all about lists. Before an inspection, the home inspector will review the seller’s property disclosure statement. (Each state has its own requirements for what sellers must disclose on these forms; some have stronger requirements than others.) The statement lists any flaws the seller is aware of that could negatively affect the home’s value. The disclosure comes in the form of an outline, covering such things as: Mold, Pest infestation, Roof leaks, Foundation damage Other problems, depending on what your state mandates. During the inspection, an inspector has three tasks: To: Identify problems with the house, Suggest fixes, Estimate how much repairs might cost. He or she produces a written report, usually including photos, that details any issues with the property. This report is critical to you and your agent — it’s what you’ll use to request repairs from the seller. (We’ll get into how you’ll do that in a minute, too.) The Inspector Won’t Check Everything Generally, inspectors only examine houses for problems that can be seen with the naked eye. They won’t be tearing down walls or using magical X-ray vision, to find hidden faults. Inspectors also won’t put themselves in danger. If a roof is too high or steep, for example, they won’t climb up to check for missing or damaged shingles. They’ll use binoculars to examine it instead. They can’t predict the future, either. While an inspector can give you a rough idea of how many more years that roof will hold up, he or she can’t tell you exactly when it will need to be replaced. Finally, home inspectors are often generalists. A basic inspection doesn’t routinely include a thorough evaluation of: Swimming pools, Wells, Septic systems, Structural engineering work, The ground beneath a home, Fireplaces and chimneys. When it comes to wood-burning fireplaces, for instance, most inspectors will open and close dampers to make sure they’re working, check chimneys for obstructions like birds’ nests, and note if they believe there’s reason to pursue a more thorough safety inspection. If you’re concerned about the safety of a fireplace, you can hire a certified chimney inspector for about $125 to $325 per chimney; find one through the Chimney Safety Institute of America. It’s Your Job to Check the Inspector Now you’re ready to connect with someone who’s a pro at doing all of the above. Here’s where — once again — your real estate agent has your back. He or she can recommend reputable home inspectors to you. In addition to getting recommendations (friends and relatives are handy for those, too), you can rely on online resources such as the American Society of Home Inspectors’ (ASHI) Find a Home Inspector tool, which lets you search by address, metro area, or neighborhood. You’ll want to interview at least three inspectors before deciding whom to hire. During each chat, ask questions such as: • Are you licensed or certified? Inspector certifications vary, based on where you live. Not every state requires home inspectors to be licensed, and licenses can indicate different degrees of expertise. ASHI lists each state’s requirements here. • How long have you been in the business? Look for someone with at least five years of experience — it indicates more homes inspected. • How much do you charge? The average home inspection costs about $315. For condos and homes under 1,000 square feet, the average cost is $200. Homes over 2,000 square feet can run $400 or more. (Figures are according to • What do you check, exactly? Know what you’re getting for your money. • What don’t you check, specifically? Some home inspectors are more thorough than others. • How soon after the inspection will I receive my report? Home inspection contingencies require you to complete the inspection within a certain period of time after the offer is accepted — normally five to seven days — so you’re on a set timetable. A good home inspector will provide you with the report within 24 hours after the inspection. • May I see a sample report? This will help you gauge how detailed the inspector is and how he or she explains problems. Sometimes you can find online reviews of inspectors on sites like Angie’s List and Yelp, too, if past clients’ feedback is helpful in making your decision. Show Up for Inspection (and Bring Your Agent) It’s inspection day, and the honor of your — and your agent’s — presence is not required, but highly recommended. Even though you’ll receive a report summarizing the findings later on, being there gives you a chance to ask questions, and to learn the inner workings of the home. Block out two to three hours for the inspection. The inspector will survey the property from top to bottom. This includes checking water pressure; leaks in the attic, plumbing, etc.; if door and window frames are straight (if not, it could be a sign of a structural issue); if electrical wiring is up to code; if smoke and carbon monoxide detectors are working; if appliances work properly. Outside, he or she will look at things like siding, fencing, and Water: A Home’s #1 Enemy. Besides drainage, ask the inspector about any signs of water damage. Water can destroy the integrity of the home’s structure. So a leaky gutter isn’t just annoying; it’s compromising your foundation. drainage. The inspector might also be able to check for termites, asbestos, lead paint, or radon. Because these tests involve more legwork and can require special certification, they come at an additional charge. Get Ready to Negotiate Once you receive the inspector’s report, review it with your agent. Legally, sellers are required to make certain repairs. These can vary depending on location. Most sales contracts require the seller to fix: Structural defects, Building code violations, Safety issues Most home repairs, however, are negotiable. Be prepared to pick your battles: Minor issues, like a cracked switchplate or loose kitchen faucet, are easy and cheap to fix on your own. You don’t want to start nickel-and-diming the seller. If there are major issues with the house, your agent can submit a formal request for repairs that includes a copy of the inspection report. Repair requests should be as specific as possible. For instance: Instead of saying “repair broken windows,” a request should say “replace broken window glass in master bathroom.” • If the seller agrees to make all of your repair requests: He or she must provide you with invoices from a licensed contractor stating that the repairs were made. Then it’s full steam ahead toward the sale. • If the seller responds to your repair requests with a counteroffer: He or she will state which repairs (or credits at closing) he or she is willing to make. The ball is in your court to either agree, counter the seller’s counteroffer, or void the transaction. At the end of the day, remember to check in with yourself to see how you’re feeling about all of this. You need to be realistic about how much repair work you’d be taking on. At this point in the sale, there’s a lot of pressure from all parties to move into the close. But if you don’t feel comfortable, speak up. The most important things to remember during the home inspection? Trust your inspector, trust your gut, and lean on your agent — they likely have a lot of experience to support your decision-making. That’s something to feel good about.




382 Lindsey M. Taylor to Jeffrey S. and Melissa M. Oxley, 840 Mobile Drive, Zanesville, $102,500 383 Micah D. and Joanna J. Hanks to Michael and Pennie Adams, 809 Convers Ave., Zanesville, $136,200 384 Freda J. Pennybaker to Tad Sowers, 1519 Linden Ave., Zanesville, $9,000 385 Dawn M. Barrientos to Derry G. and Connie S. Null, 13600 Neptune Lane, New Concord, $15,200 386 Susan Ann Lewis to MDY Partnership, 4675 Pinecrest Drive, Zanesville, $108,000 387 Karen Y. Neal and Janice E. Moore to Kendra L. Stephen, 89 Jones St., Zanesville, $65,000 388 Frema Jean Lightfoot to Bradley A. Grimes, 1059 Heber St., Zanesville, $2,000 389 Joseph A. Gormley III to Brad E. McLoughlin, 5680 Clay Pike, Chandlersville, $50 390 Stephen R. and Sally J. Williamson to Brandon A. Sletzer, 2547 Oakwood Ave., Zanesville, $85,000 391 Eric C. and Heidi N. McPeak to Michael H. and Lindsay A. Mulvey, 710 Brighton Blvd., Zanesville, $132,500

PROPERTY TRANSFERS EXEMPT FROM CONVEYANCE FEES March 26 E276 LoanDepot.Com LLC to Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 3120 Harper Drive, Nashport E277 Jeffrey F. Randall to Jeffrey F. and Elizabeth A. Randall, 10800 Black Run Road, Frazeysburg E278 Jeffrey F. Randall to Kali Sierra Randall, 10740 Black Run Road, Frazeysburg E279 Patty I. Matthey to Melvin Matthey, 2095 Chewelah Ave., Zanesville

March 27 E280 Billie Ann Stuck to Billie Ann Stuck, 3400 Porter Drive, Zanesville E281 Billie Ann Stuck to Billie Ann Stuck, 3400 Porter Drive, Zanesville E282 Paul M. and Michael Wright to Paula M. McGee, 68.32, 0.26, 1.93 acres, Jefferson Township E283 Nine House LLC to East Fultonham

E288 Charles M. Andrews to Priscilla A. Andrews, 2662 Rowan St., Zanesville E289 Clement I. and Pauline E. Pyles to Lisa S. Fair and Adam G. Pyles, 2695 Frick Drive, Zanesville E290 Randy W. and Katrina M. Cunningham to Randy W. and Katrina M. Cunningham, 2620 Carolton Drive, Dresden

March 28

OPEN SAT 10:00 - 11:30

OPEN SUN 12 - 1:30 PM

3645 Main St., Roseville This Cape Cod offers 4 BR, including a lg. Master Suite, a lg. 36x30 pole building and is situated on 1/2 acre with chain link fencing. Dir: SR 22 W, turn L on SR 93, L on Main St. in Avondale. $99,900 Host: Jay Phillis, 740-319-1818

This ranch home offers 3 BR, 1 BA and a 1 car attached garage. Nice yard with concrete patio, newer electric & plumbing and nice private backyard. Dir: N on Dresden Rd., R on E Highland, house on left. $77,000 Host: Jay Phillis, 740-319-1818

Large LR, beautiful kitchen with oak hardwood floors & oak cabinets, Fam. Rm. w/stone FP, 4 BR, 2 full & 2 half BA. Dir: SR 146 north to Dillon state park, turn L to go into park, the R on Dillon Hills. House on R. $279,900

OPEN SUN 1 - 2:30 PM


OPEN SUN 12 - 1:30 PM

335 Highland Dr., Zanesville

OPEN SUN 2 - 3:30 PM

5580 Dillon Hills Dr., Nashport

Host: Jay Phillis, 740-319-1818

E291 Village of Norwich to Dustin and Megan Smart, 5865 East Pike, Zanesville

March 29 E292 Ferne E. Cash to Charles W. Cash, 1641 Spruce St., Zanesville E293 Robert and Shirley A. Johnson to Federal National Mortgage Association, 775 Larzelere Ave., Zanesville E294 Anthony L. Green to Anthony L. and Tina M. Green, 8635 Ridgley Road, Mt. Perry E295 Nancy Lou Crumbaker to Robert Lee Crumbaker, 498 Gray St., Zanesville E296 Victory Assembly Church to Word of Life Ministries Inc., 0.87 acre, Zanesville E297 Agape Fellowship Full Gospel Church to Word of Life Ministries Inc., Six Parcels, Zanesville E298 Molly J. Brown to Lindsay Renee Brown, 555 Military Road, Zanesville

March 30 E299 Alta Faye Fluharty to Donald Fluharty and Stephen Rhodes, 10755 Ellis Run Road, Roseville E300 Alta Faye Fluharty to Carol Sue and Forrest Dreier, 10170 E. Athens Road, Roseville E301 Jane E. Quinn (Burwell) to John M. and Jane E. Burwell, Lot 32, Pt Lot 31, Forest Hill Subd., Zanesville E302 John Mark Burwell to John M. and Jane E. Burwell, 7.37 acres, Washington Township E303 John M. Burwell to John M. and Jane E. Burwell, 5.0 acres, Washington Township

5 Maple St., Frazeysburg

406 Cass St., Dresden

2877 Dresden Rd., Zanesville

Dir: SR 60 N to Dresden. Turn R onto 5th St, L onto Cass. $249,900

3 BR, 3.5 BA with 3600 sq. ft. total living space. Features 2 gas fireplaces, 1st floor family room, wonderful 3 season room with composite decking. Dir: Dresden Rd., North before Military. House is on the left. $209,900




5007 Bedford Pk., Nashport Sprawling open floor plan for this beautiful 3 yr. old home offering 3 BR, 2 BA, custom kitchen and beautiful wood floors. Full unfinished bsmt. is ready to make it your own! $245,655 Call: Dan Robison, 740-221-3749

1762 Gerard Circle, Zanesville Immaculate, prestigious home situated in Laurel Ridge offers sprawling open floor plan w/vaulted ceilings, solid wood floors & a dream kitchen. Features 6 BR, 4 full and 1 half BA. $544,000 Call: Bobbi Lepi, 740-455-3730

601 Echo Ave., Zanesville Quality 3 BR, 1.5 BA masonry house with privacy fenced backyard and 1 car garage. Lg. attic for storage or more living space and a full unfinished basement. $89.900 Call: Dean Harper, 740-607-2969




2946 Jenkins Dr., Zanesville

8190 East St., Adamsville 3 BR, 1 BA home located in the heart of Adamsville. Great yard for outside activities! This home has great potential! Great summer project! $55,500 Call: Leighton Wetzel, 740-868-9847

16x80 manufactured home on nice rented lot. Offers 2 BR, 2 BA, Lg. LR & kitchen, covered deck & a lg. carport that could easily convert to a sun rm.

This hidden gem boasts a dream kitchen which includes a lg. center island that seats 7 and an abundance of beautiful maple cabinets! Offers 3 BR, 3 full and 1 half BA!

Dir: Champion to R on Maple. Host: Dan Robison, 740-221-3749

Host: Tabby Wollard, 740-221-3858


4408 Hunt Rd., Hopewell

Stunning 2600+ sq. ft. home situated on 15.9 acres! Boasts 3 BR, 2 full and 2 half BA, 2 story Fam. Rm. w/gas FP, oversized custom windows and breathtaking views! 32 x 50 8 car garage included! $449,900

Call: Tabby Wollard, 740-221-3858

This 3 BR, 1 full BA, 2 half BA home is every mechanic’s dream with its detached garage that is in show room condition! $189,900

Call: Dean Harper, 740-607-2969 “The Best Address in Real Estate”

Host: Dean Harper, 740-607-2969



March 30

Limited LLC, 3.93 acres, Newtown Township E284 Paul M. and Karen Wright to Paula M. McGee, 0.82 and 1.68 acres, Jefferson Township E285 Carol L. Shepler to Brent A. Shepler, 7785 Black Run Road, Nashport E286 Marcia F. Jurczak to Community Bank, 2207 Linden Ave., Zanesville E287 Tammy Polk to Justin Polk, 7200 Pinecrest Drive, Zanesville


Continued from Page 6D


“We Always Have Time For You”

Carol Goff & Associates

1108 Maple Ave. Zanesville, OH

(740) 454-6777


Carol Goff 819-2301 Owner

Lori Frank 704-5511 Broker

OPEN HOUSE • SUNDAY, APRIL 15 1-3PM 1015 BAM LN. $225,900 Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath ranch home with river frontage. Nice open concept living room, kitchen and dining area. Living room features a gas fireplace. The full finished basement has family room and additional living space. Covered front porch. 2 car

Great starter home in Maysville School District. Why pay rent when you could own your own home for less? 2 bedroom, 1 bath home on a nice level lot with 1 car detached garage.

PET OF THE WEEK Momo 1 year old male Animal Shelter Society, Inc 740-452-1077

Zanesville • 740-454-6777 New Concord • 740-826-7557 New Lexington • 740-342-4511 Newark • 740-366-2121 Hebron • 740-527-2710 Cambridge • 740-439-1111

Dir: Past Muskingum County Fairgrounds on Pershing Rd, just across the railroad

attached garage and paved driveway.

tracks turn left onto Benjamin.

Dir: OH 60 S to Bam Ln. House is on the left.

RIC DODSON 740-221-9946

JULIE BAKER 740-617-5677





722 MUNSON AVE. $49,900

6365 BRENTCREST DR. $163,500

2620 S. RIVER RD. $164,900

964 COUNTRY CLUB DR. $214,900

SIS TODD 740-454-8468

LISA FINNELL 740-221-5431

SHANNON ADAMS 740-819-1641

SIS TODD 740-454-8468


Shannon Adams 819-1641 Realtor



Bonnie Dearth 819-3197 Realtor


Cute little bungalow. Move-in condition. Lots of updates. Level yard in rear with patio. New roof 2 years. Privacy fenced yard. Off street parking. Front porch. Great rental or family home. Updated electric box. Nice sized living room and dining room with wood floors.

Ric Dodson 221-9946 Realtor

Totally remodeled home in Tri-Valley schools. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with new flooring throughout. Kitchen features quartz countertops and tile backsplash. Lower level has a beautiful stone fireplace, plus bathroom and laundry room. Great for commuters!

5 bedroom, 2.5 bath 2 story home situated on 2.34 acres in Franklin Local Schools. Tons of space for everyone with over 3400 sq ft of living space. Updated kitchen. Large living room. 2 car garage.

Northend brick home. Ranch with large lot with fencing. Close to the hospital, doctors’ offices, bank, restaurants. Partially finished basement with family room extra 4th bedroom, 3 car attached garage in rear. Paved driveway.

430 FOREST AVE. $70,000

2 Story home with new roof and new windows 2016-Updated bathroom with laundry area on main floor.3 bedrooms upstairs with large closets. Nice living room/family room. Needs some TLC but would make a great starter home!

LISA FINNELL 740-221-5431



Stacie West 408-7533 Realtor

Dustin Bronkar 740-704-4443 Realtor

Susan Crews 819-5829 Realtor

Sis Todd 454-8468 Realtor

Ron Thompson 683-7089 Realtor

TAMI NEFF 740-319-0263 740-319-1546

Summer Neff is a lifelong resident of Zanesville. Buying her first home ignited her interest in real estate. The value of quality comes naturally for Summer, from her experience in painting and decorating along with her mother who owns Tami Neff Designs. She has a natural eye for detail. Shortly after completion of her MBA she began real estate school. Summer is currently the business manager of Nephrology Consultants of SEO. She is committed to her passion, real estate. Now that she has her license, she is looking forward to guiding you through the phases of your real estate transaction. Call Summer Neff – it’s a smart move.

Lisa Finnell 221-5431 Realtor

Coleen Tiffner 680-0681 Realtor

Sherry Ziemer 607-8471 Realtor

Bruce Crutchfield 630-1459 Realtor

Lori Dickens 255-0182 Realtor

Rhonda Lampton 624-8887 Realtor

Dylan Phillip Muse Ruby 624-8856 614-949-3482 Realtor Realtor

Judy Covella 270-9504 Realtor

Tami Neff has lived and worked in the Southeastern Ohio area her entire life. For the past 24 years she and her team have been painting in local homes. Tami has always enjoyed decorating and helping people love the home they live in. Staging homes in preparation of a sale is her forte’. With access to her retail shop in New Concord called Tami Loves she can transform any space. She can do so much more for you than just sell your house. She can help prepare your home to shine in a competitive market. Need a new home? Tami has the key. Follow her on Facebook at Tami Loves Real Estate for great ideas.

Jalil Carter 260-4749 Realtor

John Wells 617-9748 Realtor

Julie Sean Daniel Carley Jessica Baker Barnhouse Bennett Mosholder Faust 740-562-9831 740-607-7729 740-297-5675 740-624-5338 740-617-5677 Realtor Realtor Realtor Realtor Realtor



4-14 Zanesville Homes Weekly  

Media Network of Central Ohio’s weekly real estate publication for Muskingum County.

4-14 Zanesville Homes Weekly  

Media Network of Central Ohio’s weekly real estate publication for Muskingum County.