Western North Carolina
What is it that seems so familiar about western North Carolina? Perhaps it’s the friendly atmosphere of the quaint townships, the attention and reverence for history, or the exuberant celebrations and festivals. It’s a commitment to good schools and community service, and a relationship with nature that is impossible to ignore. All in all, western North Carolina gives the feeling of a homecoming—a return to the familiar mixed with the excitement and adventure of the promise of a bright future.
When you choose your land in western North Carolina, you’ll find all kinds of options available, including Haywood County NC land, Buncombe County NC land, Madison County NC land, Jackson County NC land, Henderson County NC land, Yancey County NC land, Swain County NC land, Transylvania County NC land and Polk County NC land.
Whether in Maggie Valley, Mars Hill or Hendersonville, the towns and cities in the western North Carolina counties welcome tourists who visit and residents who want to stay for a while. With properties as varied as the landscape, western North Carolina features every type of living environment imaginable, such as mountain communities, golf course communities, fishing communities, hiking communities, timber frame communities, log home communities, country club communities and historic district communities.
It takes specific knowledge and expertise to locate the perfect home in the perfect community. If you’re interested in relocating to the area, a trusted guide and experienced real estate agent can make the search for a new land or home a positive and enjoyable experience. Armed with the latest data on real estate markets, area schools, and quality of life reports, a qualified real estate agent can help you decide which of the communities is best for you and your family, based on your specific wants and needs.
For more information about western North Carolina land, contact land expert Jackie Curé or her brother Tom Curé toll free at 1-828-551-9294
News and Updates
You’ve just gotten your new plot and you’re ready to break ground. But if you can stave off your enthusiasm to dig in, it is actually a good idea to study your mountain land for a year or so to get a feel for the space before creating the plan. Once you truly know your
Much of Western North Carolina’s rural land is used for traditional permaculture and subsistence farming. The region’s dense forests, flowing creeks and underground springs, diverse flora and fauna, and rich soil provide all of the basic necessities for those who want to create a self-sustaining homestead. Despite the ideal growing conditions, conventional farming is limited
Brokers’ Love for North Carolina Land Started on the Trails It is no mistake that the 2000-mile Appalachian Trail crosses a road almost every four miles. Trail architect Benton MacKaye wanted to interlace the route with civilization to make the raw simplicity of the wilderness accessible to city-dwellers. Having hiked that Trail and all over