The Golfer’s Getaway posted in August sold quickly. Another Bent Tree home that would be great for golfers hit the market last week. 433 Crippled Oak Trail has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, and is situated on a level lot along Hole 17 of the golf course. The asking price is $172,500. Click here to link to the listing information.
Last Saturday, a Great Blue Heron was fishing in Lake Tamarack and then flew to a high perch in a big pine tree. Click the photo thumbnails below to scroll through larger images:
1167 Tamarack Drive hit the market last week. Click here to link to the listing information for the 2 bedroom, 2 bath cabin. The asking price is $159,500.
Click here to link to the listing information for 900 Crippled Oak Trail in Bent Tree. The asking price for the just-listed 3 bedroom, 2 bath home is $229,000.
Click here to link to the listing information for 110 Bee Tree Court in Bent Tree. The asking price for the 3 bedroom, 2 bath cabin is $179,000.
I took the picture above and the two snake pictures below while standing in the same spot (by the edge of Lake Tamarack at the spillway), yesterday. The snake is a nonvenomous watersnake. It slithered into the water and swam about four feet from the edge, as I approached the lake. Then it stayed perfectly still, holding its head above water, for several minutes as I watched it and took some pictures.
A heron on Turtle Log (along with some turtles) + a bear = a great day for me
126 Little Hendricks Mountain Circle recently hit the market with an asking price of $159,000. The 3 bedroom 2 bath cabin is move-in ready and is being sold partially furnished. Click here to link to the listing information.
174 Sassafras Mountain Trail, in Bent Tree, hit the market about a week ago with an asking price of $259,900. Click here for more information. There’s even a bunk room (partially finished).
All Bent Tree property owners and residents are welcome. Today’s scheduled program is “North Georgia Native American History – A Different Perspective”, presented by the chair of Lake & Wildlife’s Forest Conservation Committee.
I’m not sure if the program will mention the recent activities of The Mountain Stewards, but click here if you’re interested in reading “Uncovering Hidden Indian Cultural Heritage in the Southern Appalachian Mountains Using Dowsing”. The article was written last year by the president of The Mountain Stewards and his wife. Some of their dowsing explorations were done in Bent Tree and Big Canoe.