Nantucket Home, Real Estate News & Property Listings; Spring 2018

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nantucket HOME Real Estate News & Property Listings compliments of NAREB

nantucket HOME Spring 2018

Vol 10 Issue 1

Spring 2018

Vol 10

Issue 1

Real Estate News & Property Listings

Real Estate News & Property Listings

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NAREB Member Directory

Nantucket Association of Real Estate Brokers Atlantic East

Denby Real Estate

Bamber Real Estate

Edith Delker Real Estate

Nantucket Real Estate 508-228-7707 82 Easton Street Nantucket, MA 02554 508-228-1416 PO Box 26 Nantucket, MA 02554

Bass Point Realty

508-228-6515 85 Pleasant Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Better Homes @ ACK 508-221-1115 PO Box 2726 Nantucket, MA 02854

Boston Realty Advisors 617-850-9608 745 Boylston Street Boston, MA 02116

Boyce Realty

508-257-6962 PO Box 453 Siasconset MA 02564

508-228-2522 2 Thirty Acres Lane PO Box 901 Nantucket, MA 02554 508-257-9698 27 Stone Post Way PO Box 790 Siasconset, MA 02564

Exit Cape Realty 508-499-2200 4527 Falmouth Rd Cotuit, MA 02635

Fisher Real Estate

508-228-4407 21 Main Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Great Point Properties 508-228-2266 1 North Beach Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Grey Lady Properties

774-333-5154 34 Centre Street Nantucket, MA 02554

508-257-0064 5 Chuck Hollow Road PO Box 2668 Nantucket, MA 02584

Chatfield-Taylor Real Estate

Harbor Light Properties

Centre Street Realty

508-228-5828 91 Washington Street Ext. PO Box 1881 Nantucket, MA 02554

Compass Rose Real Estate

508-680-1367 25B Washington Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Hunter, Reed & Company

508-325-5500 137A Orange Street Nantucket, MA 02554

508-325-7000 55 Eel Point Road PO Box 1450 Nantucket, MA 02554-1450

Congdon & Coleman Real Estate

Island Properties

508-325-5000 57 Main Street PO Box 1199 Nantucket, MA 02554

508-228-6999 35A Old South Road Nantucket, MA 02554

Craigville Realty

508-228-6396 PO Box 987 Nantucket, MA 02554

508-775-3174 PO Box 216 West Hyannisport, MA 02672

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Islandwide Realty

J Pepper Frazier Co

Shepherd Real Estate

Jordan Real Estate

Tea Rose Realty

508-228-3202 19 Centre Street Nantucket, MA 02554 508-228-4449 8 Federal Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Killen Real Estate

508-228-5668 Zero Main Street Nantucket, MA 02554 508-228-7719 22 Golfview Drive PO Box 19 Nantucket, MA 02554

Territory Real Estate

508-228-0976 10 Easy Street, PO Box 1166 Nantucket, MA 02554

877-860-2239 10 Post Office Square Boston, MA 02109


Vaughan Machado Real Estate

508-325-5090 Anchor Village 37 Old South Road #5 Nantucket, MA 02554

Lee Real Estate

508-325-5800 10 South Beach Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Maury People

Sotheby’s International Realty 508-228-1881 37 Main Street Nantucket, MA 02554

Nantucket Residential Properties Inc

508-280-4420 3 Lyons Street, PO Box 206 Nantucket, MA 02554

Osprey Real Estate

508-228-5062 5 Sesapana Road PO Box 1095 Nantucket, MA 02554

Welch & Associates Inc. RG 508-228-7777 7 Nashaquisset Lane Nantucket, MA 02554

Westbrook Real Estate 508-257-6206 PO Box 262 Siasconset, MA 02564

Windwalker William Raveis

508-228-9117 12 Oak Street Nantucket, MA 02554

508-228-7890 PO Box 955 Nantucket, MA 02554

Reinemo Realty

508-680-1839 9 Cachalot Lane Nantucket, MA 02554

’Sconset Real Estate 508-257-6335 Post Office Square PO Box 122 Siasconset, MA 02564

Massachusetts has a mandatory licensee-consumer relationship disclosure that will be provided to you, the consumer, by the real estate agents that you choose to work with. Please make sure to complete this form with your broker, so that agency is disclosed.

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NAREB Welcome

Nantucket Association of Real Estate Brokers

Welcome to Nantucket … or even better welcome bACK! Have you been coming to Nantucket for years, and always dreamed of owning a home here? Do you have a property on Nantucket you’d like to sell? Perhaps you have a home here you’d like to list as a summer rental? Or, maybe you’re not quite ready to build or buy here, and you’d like to rent a home on Nantucket for vacation, or holiday…or the whole summer. You’re in the right place. Nantucket offers some of the most beautiful and valuable real estate in the US. Here you’ll find a rare combination of beautiful beaches, world class restaurants & shops, a lowkey casual lifestyle…and an enduring commitment on the part of our community to preserving Nantucket’s significant history and conserving its stunningly beautiful beaches and open lands. No wonder Nantucket draws so many visitors

every year from across the US and the world…many of whom ultimately choose to buy, build, or rent a home here. Whatever you need and whenever you need it… if it involves real estate on Nantucket, we’re here to provide you with the local knowledge, resources, and professional expertise to help you accomplish your goals…we are the Nantucket Association of Real Estate Brokers (NAREB). NAREB is comprised of 38 offices and nearly 300 agents. Our members are experienced, knowledgeable real estate professionals who strive for excellence every day, in every way. So when you need anything which involves real estate on Nantucket, contact a NAREB office or talk to a NAREB agent… take the first step toward a great real estate experience!

NAREB Executive Board

President/ Past President Ken Beaugrand • Atlantic East Nantucket Real Estate Vice President Gloria Grimshaw • Jordan Real Estate Secretary/Past President Dalton Frazier • J Pepper Frazier Company

Treasurer Cynthia Lenhart • Compass Rose Real Estate

Past President Edward Sanford • Great Point Properties

Member-at-Large Michael O’Mara • Berkshire Hathaway Island Properties Member-at-Large David Boyce • Boyce Realty

Publications Committee

Education Committee

Community Outreach Committee

Bruce Beni Lee Real Estate

Chair Marion Roland Conley J Pepper Frazier Company

Chair Heidi Drew Atlantic East Nantucket Real Estate

Debbie Killen Killen Real Estate Jeff Lee Lee Real Estate

Jack Bulger Grey Lady Real Estate Lara Hanson Congdon and Coleman Real Estate Kim Owen Jordan Real Estate

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Kim Owen Jordan Real Estate

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Volume 10 • Issue 1 • Spring 2018

NAREB Member Directory........................................................ 2 NAREB Welcome....................................................................... 4 Real Estate by the Numbers..................................................... 8 Spring Gardening on Nantucket..............................................11 Water, Water Everywhere . . . .................................................. 12 Broker Directory..................................................................... 102 Spring Event Highlights.........................................................104

Sales: Corinne Giffin

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Real Estate News & Property Listings Current Issue Vol 10 Issue 1 Spring 2018 Visit Real Estate

Nantucket Events Home Design & Decorating Landscapers & Lawn Care Build, Repair & Renovate Building Specialties

Editorial: Suzanne Daub

Hardscapes, Gardening & Fences

Design: Louise Martling

Cleaning, Caretaking, Property Managers

Cover Photo: NANTUCKET.NET Nantucket Home Real Estate News & Property Listings is a publication of the Nantucket Association of Real Estate Brokers (NAREB), published four times a year. The print version is distributed free on Nantucket & elsewhere; the digital version is at All contents of this magazine, including without limitations the design, advertisements, photos, and editorial content, are copyrighted 2018 by Coastal Internet Access, Inc (CIA, Inc.). No portion of this magazine may be copied, reprinted, or reproduced in any form without express written permission of CIA, Inc.

Green & Eco-Friendly Swimming Pools

On newsstands now or READ ONLINE

For inquiries about our publishing schedule and details on advertising or to tell us what you would like to see in Nantucket Home, please send an email to Suzanne Daub at or call 508-228-9165.

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REAL ESTATE by the Numbers Numbers below were calculated from 9/1/17 to 2/28/18. The best month for closings on Nantucket during this time period was September 2017. Buyers of Nantucket real estate have come from AL, CA, CO, CT, DC, DE, FL, GA, IL, KY, MA, MD, NC, MH, NJ, NM, NY, OH, PA, RI, SC, TX, VA, VT, WA, and Bermuda, with the majority of buyers from Massachusetts. Statistics provided by Nantucket Comparable Sales Service.

Total Dollar Volume:

Number of properties sold:



*Does not include properties in the housing convenant program, condos, co-ops

Of that, 238*were homes, and 57*were vacant lots

Average purchase sale price:

$1,490,000 HOUSES $1,150,000 LOTS


All properties sold at an average of 91% of the list price


Fun Fact from PropertyShark:

The #2 most expensive real estate sale in the

Average time on the market:


Commonwealth of Massachusetts in 2017 — 13 Squam Road, Nantucket — is an 8-bedroom oceanfront home with a tennis court, pool, a carriage house turned 3-car garage, landscaped gardens, and expansive outdoor living space. It sold in late August for $15,500,000. 02554 is the #6 most expensive zip code in

4 0255

Highest dollar sale:

$16,500,000 HOUSE $5,500,000 LOT (ROUNDED)

the Commonwealth.

Jan 2017


Jan 2018


Feb 2018

Total Sales 43

Feb 2017

Total Sales 26

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Total Dollar Volume

Total Dollar Volume

Total Sales 54

Lowest dollar sale:

$228,000 (HC) $460,000 (H) $85,000 VACANT LOT $107,000,000 Total Dollar Volume


Total Sales 43

Total Dollar Volume

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Ranunculus asiaticus

Spring Gardening on Nantucket

by Hilary Newell

“My Nantucket garden”... doesn’t that have a nice ring to it? There is something pretty special about our gardens here: the way the light plays off seed heads, the iconic hydrangea blooms as blue as a summer sky, rose-covered cottages, the sweet Photo: Hillary Newell scent of lilies on a hot summer day, the eye-catching window boxes and pocket gardens. All beautiful for sure! But behind all those blooms and beauty, there is some work involved. A labor of love, if you will. The island landscape is, for at least five months a year, very flowery. Gardens brim with blooms and window boxes and containers seem to be in competition for a blue ribbon.

Spring is the perfect time to lay the foundation for summer splendor, and while we are waiting for the best weather to arrive, there are plenty of things to do. April and May are perfect for seed starting, either in a bright window or directly in the garden. If you’re a vegetable gardener, you can start seeding some things like radishes, spinach, lettuce, carrots, and peas when the soil temperatures hit the low to mid 50’s. If you are itching to start flower seeds at this point, it’s best to start them inside. Check the seed packet to see what the temperature requirement is; in general, flowers require a warmer germination temperature, more like 65 to 70F. If you are seeding directly outside, it’s best to wait until several weeks after the last spring frost, when the ground has warmed sufficiently. If you rush to get your seeds in the ground, they will germinate very slowly. Window boxes are planted for at least three seasons on Nantucket. Many homeowners begin by dressing up the street side of their homes in time for Daffodil weekend (this year April 28-29.) Weather

fluctuations present a challenge, but there are some great choices of flowers that will withstand what Mother Nature throws at them and continue to bloom until it’s time for summer annuals. Bright colors are most welcome at this time of year, and lots of spring bulbs will provide just that! Daffodils, tulips, and hyacinths can often be found in garden centers in spring. They are planted in the fall and left in a temperature-controlled environment until it’s time to bring them out, and when they come out, the sun spurs them to begin photosynthesis and they green up and bloom. But is it safe to plant these in window boxes before the last frost? Yes, it is! Daffodils will last a very long time in cool spring temperatures, as will other spring bulbs. Primroses are another harbinger of spring, and they are great in early season window boxes and containers. Fans of cool weather, primroses come in several varieties. Primroses reveal themselves unexpectedly as I stroll through town in early spring. They are one of the first perennials to pop up and the colorful surprise always makes me stop to appreciate these intrepid little groundbreakers. Almost like finding a forgotten Easter egg. Bright hues stand out against deep green foliage and the best part is that in addition to window boxes or in-ground perennials, primroses can be enjoyed as houseplants too. Two or three of them planted in a clay pot or decorative planter make a really nice hostess gift that will last a whole lot longer than a bunch of cut flowers. Though I would never discourage either of those choices! Another of the spring greats is ranunculus. It is my favorite flower to photograph, and it draws comments from everyone who has never seen one before. The ranunculus you find in garden centers is closely related to the buttercup, probably named as such because of its delicate buttery color. But unlike its native cousin, the flowers of Ranunculus asiaticus are stuffed with more petals than you can imagine. After taking a picture, I just want to run my fingers over the full blossoms to ruffle the vivid blooms. As perennials in Zone 8 and above, they are some of the best cool weather annuals we can use here. If the weather is dry and mild (hey, I can wish, right?) these springtime Photo: Louise Martling

Continued on page 14

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Water, Water, Everywhere. . . B

eing surrounded by water, it’s difficult to imagine a day when the cliche might come true. Sure, there’s water everywhere, but clearly there is also plenty to drink. Or is there? According to the United States Geological Survey, a watershed is an area of land that drains all the streams and rainfall to a common outlet such as the outflow of a reservoir, mouth of a bay, or any point along a stream channel. These areas supply water for farming, construction, recreation, and more. Most importantly for humans, though, these areas provide drinking water. This water, consisting of rainfall but also of the runoff from lawns, streets, sewage, makes its way through the sandy soil, beaches, bogs, and ponds and settles into the down gradient waterbody, such as an estuary or a harbor. From there it can also flow up to the ponds and wetlands. This means that for better or worse, all of the water on Nantucket is connected. Part of our watershed, shaped much like a bowl, was carved out 10,000 years ago by glaciers. The massive moving walls of ice created this indent hundreds of feet below the island in the dense clay underneath the sandy soil, which, lucky for us, makes an excellent filter for the “lens” of water that sits on top. This water is replenished mostly by rainfall, which can often bring with it the runoff from lawns, streets, and sewage. It then makes its way through the sandy soil, beaches, bogs, and ponds and settles into the down gradient waterbody, such as an estuary or a harbor, most of which act as excellent natural filters. From there it can also flow up to the ponds and wetlands. Though water may seem plentiful on the surface, the substance essential to all life on earth is quickly becoming one of the most scarce resources on the planet. There is even talk of coming wars being waged over fresh water. While climate change and overpopulation in many areas are the culprits, on Nantucket, the causes are much more avoidable. Septic systems, boating, and lawn fertilizers are just some of the threats to the watershed of our tiny island. Because of this, landowners and visitors to Nantucket need to be especially aware of these things in order to control the pollution and contaminants entering the ground water.

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or Is There? By Carl Oscar Olson

Nantucket, though small in size, is home to many unique ecosystems and habitats. Ponds, bogs, grasslands, and hardwood forests all hold and drain water differently, so naturally, the island also has multiple watersheds. There are nine to be exact, and each is fed and drained in unique ways, and vulnerable to an array of unique contaminants. Keeping an eye on all of this would be a daunting task if not for organizations like the Nantucket Land Council. Conceived in 1974 by a small group of concerned citizens, the NLC set out to protect the pristine and picturesque perfection of Nantucket Island. Their mission hasn’t changed: defend the natural resources and rare species and irreplaceable habitats of the island. Much of the island’s watersheds surround the freshwater ponds. Much of this land is protected and thus free from human harm. However some of the ponds, such as the Miacomet pond watershed, are heavily affected by people. The pond itself is 37 acres of fresh water, but the watershed contained underneath sprawls over 1,000 acres. Residential and commercial use, a golf course, and public water recharge can all wreak havoc on this precious source of fresh water. Not to mention swimming and heavy recreational use during the summer months. Naturally, a large portion of rainwater drains into the ocean that surrounds us. The Nantucket Harbor watershed takes up the island’s northeast quadrant. This area is heavily developed and gets hit with public sewer and public water and is also a prime spot for swimming, fishing, mooring boats and all of the services that boats require. That means fuel, sewage, and the other waste that follows. Storm drain runoff also discharges into the harbor, bringing with it chemicals, sediment, and trash. The other ocean watershed are vulnerable to the same threats in addition to runoff from the airport, wastewater treatment facilities, and other sewer Continued on page 16

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Spring Gardening on Nantucket - Continued from page 11 treasures can bloom for 6 weeks. Realistically, you can probably count on at least a month of looking good in a window box. More if it is protected from wind. Hybridized osteospermums were the new kids on the block about 10 years ago, with breeders promising Photo: Hillary Newell long bloom times for the colorful daisy flowers. And while the new hybrids sported fancy flower types, I never saw the long bloom time promise come true. However, their performance in spring was greatly improved. Known by the common name of Cape Daisies or African Daisies, these powerhouse annuals put on a great show while the weather is cool. Vibrant blooms with varying shades of pink, yellow, orange, white, and purple all have the classic daisy shape, the doubles having tufted centers, while others have miniature spoon-like tips at the end of each petal. Count on a lot of blooms until the weather warms up. Most of the varieties available now will continue to bloom sporadically through the summer, and then put on another flush of bloom when the days get cooler in the fall. This is an advantage if you are planting them in the ground. As spring turns to summer, you will probably want

to replant your window boxes with annuals that will look great in the heat. Gardening in the ground in spring can be a bit dicey. Window boxes and containers may be able to be moved inside if the weather threatens, but once something is planted in the ground, it is there to stay. If the gardening bug gets under your skin and you just have to get out in the garden in April, there are some things you can do to prepare for the upcoming season. Spread a half inch of compost on your vegetable or annual garden. Fix that fence. Put down some gravel where you don’t want to weed any more. Edge your beds. Clean up your perennial beds. Remove broken or dead branches from trees and shrubs. Contact UMass extension service ( to get a soil test done, and put down fertilizer after April 15. If you use a landscaping or gardening service, insist that they follow the regulations outlined in Best Management Practices for Landscape Fertilizer Use on Nantucket Island. Landscape professionals must have an applicator’s license issued by Nantucket’s Board of Health. Ask to see it. Because Nantucket’s unique ecosystem provides a great foundation for three seasons of growing plants outdoors, you can have months and months of your own unique combination of plants around your home. © 2018 Hilary Newell

Photo: Louise Martling

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Water, Water . . . - Continued from page 12 beds. Some good news, though, is that we have some friends in the water to help with the cleanup. Oysters. Nantucket loves oysters. The iconic bivalves are not only a tasty treat, but they also provide food and habitat for other animals. They’re relatively easy to farm, but most importantly they help to improve the quality in our surrounding waters. Oysters eat by pumping water through their gills and, in doing so, they not only trap particles of food and nutrients, but also sediment, chemicals, and contaminants. A single oyster can filter more than fifty gallons of water in a single day. However, the oysters are just one species of many aquatic animals being hurt by damage to the watershed. One of the biggest risks to our watershed and the ocean in general comes from fertilizers. Nantucket is a paradise in summer, and a hallmark of the season are the lush, green lawns that liven up the land. But they don’t come without a cost. Fertilizers like nitrogen and phosphorous occur naturally in all living things, but in high concentrations they can cause excess algae growth. Other influences like sewage and recreational boating can add to the problem, and these algae “blooms” can be harmful to humans and wildlife as they contaminate and deplete oxygen from the water.

“When the oxygen supply starts to get low, the oysters are going to die.”

Steve Bender, long-time Nantucket resident and owner of Pocomo Meadow Oysters, knows the problem all too well. “The oysters are doing well, but there’s a point of no return,” says Bender. “They need oxygen too. When the oxygen supply starts to get low, the oysters are going to die.”

landscaper, make sure they are following Nantucket’s Best Management Practices for fertilizer application; many here do. These guidelines are available for all to view at Another friend to the watershed on Nantucket is the Nantucket Watershed Project. Founder Morgan Raith, lifelong resident of the island, had the idea two years ago while attending college. Her goal was to create a collective voice that represents the needs and current state of the Nantucket watershed. She spent a decade in the landscaping business on the island, and has countless hours under her belt in the harbor as an avid kiteboarder. “There used to be starfish on the jetties,” she says, “there used to be urchins. They’re gone.” Currently, she is a part-time teacher and landscape designer. Her unique perspective puts her on the threshold between understanding the needs of her industry and being a steward of the precious environments that surround us. There are a large number of other things we can do to preserve the watersheds on Nantucket. On your average summer day, upwards of 50% of Nantucket’s water usage goes toward watering lawns and gardens. Don’t cut your grass too short, and be sure to water in the early morning hours. Other small changes like shorter showers, walking or biking instead of driving, and even cleaning up after your dog can have a big positive impact. Using wood, bricks, or stones in place of pavement can reduce runoff, and residents should always properly dispose of hazardous waste and harmful chemicals. “This is not a blame game,” says Morgan. “We can’t point a finger at landscaping or boating, or global warming. We all need to look in the mirror and make some changes.” The problem is bigger than just one lawn or just one boat. The problem is one we all share.

When fertilizing, it’s important to test the soil and assess which chemicals are essential and to make sure the products used are certified by the Town of Nantucket. Avoiding application before heavy rain and planting hardy native plants are also easy ways to control the potential damage caused by fertilizer. If you hire a

Algae Bloom in Wauwinet Harbor Aerial photos on pages 12 & 16: Cary Hazelgrove

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Water quality specialist Kaitlyn Shaw holds an example of opportunistic algae growth in an area of the harbor known to have high levels of Nitrogen. Photo: The Nantucket Watershed Project

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Broker Directory

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Broker Directory

Continued on page 104

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Broker Directory

Nantucket Wine & Food Festival • May 16 to May 20, 2018

An island tradition since 1996, this festival brings world-class vintners and chefs to Nantucket for tastings, classes, demonstrations, dinners, parties, and more.

Figawi Race Weekend • May 26 to May 28, 2018

Thousands of sailors convene for the Northeast’s first major regatta of the summer, and the events helps fund dozens of charities on Nantucket and Cape Cod.

Nantucket Spring Restaurant Week • June 4 to June 10, 2018

Nantucket Spring Event Highlights For more events and information, visit

Daffodil Festival Weekend • April 27 to April 29, 2018

From early April to mid-May, more than 3 million daffodils of every color, shape, and size bloom on Nantucket. This blossoming, and the arrival of spring itself, is the reason we celebrate with parties, music, pageants, a parade, and a tailgate picnic, organized by the Nantucket Island Chamber of Commerce.

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Participating Nantucket restaurants serve special menus with special pricing; continues through June 10, 2018.

Explore Nature with Maria Mitchell Association • Springtime learning and fun includes bird walks, Owl Prowls, lectures by astronomers and other scientists, Open Nights to see the stars, Chasing Comets (a family event), and more. Starting in mid-June, classes, workshops, and nature walks for all ages begin.

Nantucket Book Festival • June 15 – June 17, 2018

Presented by the Nantucket Book Foundation, this festival brings authors to readers with talks, book signings, presentations, discussions, forums, and special ticketed events.

Real Estate News & Property Listings

nantucket HOME Real Estate News & Property Listings compliments of NAREB

nantucket HOME Spring 2018

Vol 10 Issue 1

Spring 2018

Vol 10

Issue 1

Real Estate News & Property Listings

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