Brookville Indiana Real Estate
Looking for Brookville Real Estate? RE/MAX Preferred Choice Co-Owner Mike Lucas, besides the Indiana MLS, has a network of contacts at his finger tips. When looking for homes for sale in Brookville, Indiana your real estate experience will depend on the expertise and reliabilty of your Realtor.
RE/MAX Preferred Choice, a southern Indiana realty with Mike Lucas as a preferred southern indiana realtor comes a wealth of resources and expertise that comes with an average of 70% in repeats & referrals.
When selling a Brookville house, local real estate market knowledge is essential to pricing and providing guidance in order to come to a favorable selling solution.
RE/MAX Associates are The Hometown Experts with a World of Difference®, whether across the globe or looking for Brookville real estate, they make their living in the same communities in which they live. RE/MAX Indiana Realty Partners live next door or across town and utilize Indiana MLS Systems to find and list any Brookville homes for sale or land in Indiana.
Brookville was platted in 1808 by Thomas Manwarring. It was named from Brooks, a family name of an early settler.
The climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and generally mild to cool winters.
As of the census of 2010, there were 2,596 people, 1,160 households, and 673 families residing in the town.
The Whitewater Canal, which was built between 1836 and 1847, spanned a distance of seventy-six miles and stretched from Lawrenceburg, Indiana on the Ohio River to Hagerstown, Indiana.
interesting as life in Indiana's big cities can be, the true hallmark of Indiana living is found in the small towns located all over the state. Here you'll find some of the symbols of America at its best: picturesque main streets leading to historic town squares, quiet neighborhoods lined by white picket fences and tall maple trees, high school gymnasiums filled to the rafters with basketball fans, and community events for every season.
Brookville Lake, has a normal water surface of 8.2 square miles, a maximum capacity of 359,600 acre-feet, and normal storage of 184,900 acre-feet. Recreation includes boating, hiking, hunting, and fishing (for bluegill, largemouth bass, smallmouth bass, striped bass, catfish, walleye, crappie, muskellunge, trout, and white bass). Adjacent facilities include the Mounds State Recreation Area and the Whitewater Memorial State Park.- Wikipedia
Indianapolis has long enjoyed a reputation as a major crossroads for the nation, but recently Indiana's capital has established itself as a world-class city in its own right. Downtown Indy is rich with attractions, cultural institutions, historic sites and shopping districts. One of the largest cities in the Midwest at over 800,00 residents, Indianapolis is quickly transforming into one of the nation's most thriving metropolitan centers.
In Indianapolis, you will find the Indianapolis Museum of Art and the Children's Museum of Indianapolis, as well as the Eiteljorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art. The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra is considered one of the best symphonies in the Midwest. Symphony orchestras also perform in Fort Wayne, South Bend, Terre Haute, and Evansville.
Indianapolis is the home of the Indianapolis Colts, Indianapolis Pacers, Indiana Ice,Indianapolis Fuel, Indiana Fever, Indianapolis Indians and the Indianapolis 500.
Cincinnati is the third largest city in Ohio and the 28th largest city in the United States. Cincinnati is home to two major sports teams, the Cincinnati Reds and the Cincinnati Bengals, an important tennis tournament, the Cincinnati Masters, and home to large events such as the Flying Pig Marathon, the Macy's Music Festival, and the WEBN Labor Day Fireworks/Riverfest. Cincinnati is known for its large collection of historic architecture. Over-the-Rhine, a neighborhood just to the north of Downtown Cincinnati, boasts among the world's largest collections of Italianate architecture. Downtown Cincinnati is focused around Fountain Square, a public square and event location.
2012 - Ranked #3 US travel destination Lonely Planet magazine
2012 - Ranked #2 Most Unexpected Cities for High-Tech Innovation Techie.com magazine
2012 - Ranked #10 most affordable home prices in the U.S. National Association of Home Builders magazine
2012 - Ranked in Top 10 Great Cities for Young People AOL magazine
2013 - Ranked 13th Fittest City in the US American College of Sports Medicine magazine
2013 - Ranked 9th Smartest City in the US Movoto Real Estate Blog
2013 - Ranked 2nd Best Libraries in the US Movoto Real Estate Blog
Relatively flat farmland comprises the majority of Indiana's terrain. The state's fertile soil and nearly unbroken topography create the perfect setting for millions of acres of cropland. The southernmost portion of the state does contain rolling limestone hills and scenic river valleys.
Most think of Indiana's agricultural contributions to the nation, but manufacturing is actually the single most important activity in the state in terms of economic impact. Farmland does cover some 6.1 million acres of Indiana, and corn is the leading crop grown in most years. The state also produces significant quantities of wheat and soybeans.
The various service industries employ a sizable portion of the population, in part due to the state's role as a transportation hub. Wholesale and retail trade industries are prominent in commercial centers around the state.
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