Newly renovated and ready for you! This delightful bungalow on Savannah’s east side is done inside and out. From the sunny and inviting front porch to the new landscaping, this home has curb appeal written all over it. Once inside you’ll find beautiful hardwood floors throughout and great natural light. The kitchen boasts beautiful granite counters, new stainless steel appliances, and tons of cabinetry. Counter space and storage are not a problem in this bungalow! Unwind at the end of the day in the master bedroom which includes a private bathroom. Out back you’ll find a fully fenced yard with huge shade tree making it a great place to escape the summer heat. If you’re looking for low maintenance living with historic charm, this is it!
Features & Upgrades
- Offered at $240,000
- 3 Bedrooms
- 2 Full Bathrooms
- 1,375 Sq. Ft.
- Built in 1946
- Fully Renovated – Brand New Everything!
- Brand New Roof
- New HVAC
- New Plumbing
- Granite Countertops
- Brand New Stainless Steel Appliances
- Beautiful Hardwood Floors
- Plenty of Storage Space
- Fully Fenced Yard
Gordonston is one of Savannah’s most coherent communities, with an intact streetscape, lush canopy and a neighborhood association that’s been around more than 60 years. It regularly hosts holiday events, art sales, oyster roasts and more. It’s also a place for young families to grow up. Local mothers regularly convene for the “Itty Bitty Baby Club,” which organizes get-togethers and baby-sitting exchanges for parents. Dog owners gather late every afternoon in the park for playtime with other residents and their pets. The Girl Scouts still gather there regularly as well.
In 2001, the National Register designated Gordonston as an historic district. This leafy and lovely neighborhood, only five minutes from downtown Savannah, is one of the city’s oldest suburbs and it rests on a triangle between Skidaway Road on the south, Pennsylvania Avenue on the East and Gwinnett on the north.
The Landmark Historic District, is significant for its distinctive grid plan as well as its 18th and 19th century architecture. The district encompasses the original town plan laid out in 1733 by Gen. James E. Oglethorpe, founder of the British colony of Georgia. Today Downtown Savannah retains much of this plan based on divisions also called wards, squares, and “trustee lots”. Most of the original squares remain and are surrounded by fine examples of buildings in the Georgian, Greek Revival, and Gothic styles.
Savannah’s Landmark Historic District was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1966. It is one of the largest historic landmarks in the country. Its boundaries are East Broad Street, Gwinnett Street, MLK Boulevard and the Savannah River. Some of the significant buildings that were saved and restored include The Pirates’ House (1754), an inn mentioned in Robert Louis Stevenson’s book “Treasure Island”; the Herb House (1734), oldest building in Georgia; and the The Olde Pink House (1789), site of Georgia’s first bank. The birthplace of Juliette Gordon Low (completed in 1821), now owned and operated by the Girl Scouts of the U.S.A. as a memorial to their founder.