0.5 Acre Lot at 0 N long St East Spencer NC 28144 Market value $55,000. Now on S

N Long St, East Spencer, NC 28144

$55,000 After Repair Value -
$39,838 Asking Price -
$0 Cost of Repairs =
$15,162 Potential Profit

Property Details

Asking Price $39,838

After Repair Value $55,000

Costs of Repairs $0

Potential Profit $15,162

Living Area 21780 ft2

Property Type Land

Bedrooms 0

Bathrooms 0

Half Bathrooms 0

Parking 0

Listed with Agent No

Property Description

Property Description

Rowan County is a county located in the U.S. state of North Carolina and formed in 1753 as part of the British Province of North Carolina. While originally a vast territory with unlimited western boundaries, its size was reduced to 524 square miles after several counties were formed from Rowan County in the 18th and 19th century. As of the 2010 census, the population was 138,428.[1] Its county seat, Salisbury, is the oldest continuously populated town in western North Carolina.[2] Rowan County is located northeast of Charlotte and it is considered part of the metropolitan area.

The first Europeans to enter what is now Rowan County were the members of the Spanish expedition of Juan Pardo in 1567. They established a fort and a mission in the native village of Guatari, believed to be located near the Yadkin River and inhabited by the Wateree. At the time, the area was ruled by a female chief whom the Spaniards called Guatari Mico (Mico was the Wateree\'s term for chief). The Spaniards called the village Salamanca in honor of the city of Salamanca in western Spain, and established a mission, headed by a secular priest named Sebastián Montero. Pardo returned to Spain in 1568,[3] and the Native Americans massacred all but one soldier at the six forts Pardo had established in the interior. The Spanish never returned to the area.[4][5]

English colonial settlement of North Carolina came decades later, starting with the coastal areas, the settlers moving south from Virginia. Explorers and fur traders were the first to reach the Piedmont, paving the way for eventual settlers. Rowan County was formed in 1753 from the northern part of Anson County. It was named for Matthew Rowan, acting governor of North Carolina from 1753 to 1754. It was intended to incorporate all of the lands of the Granville District that had been included in Anson County.[6]

As was typical of the time, Rowan County was originally a vast territory with an indefinite western boundary. Reductions in the county\'s size began in 1770, when the eastern porton was combined with the western part of Orange County to form Guilford County. In 1771 the northeastern portion of what was left became Surry County. In 1777 the western part of Rowan County became Burke County.[7]
After the American Revolutionary War, in 1788 the western portion of the now much smaller Rowan County was organized as Iredell County, and in 1822 the eastern part became Davidson County. Finally, in 1836 that part of Rowan County north of the South Yadkin River became Davie County and Rowan County was reduced to its present size.[7]

The county has worked to attract new industries since much of the textile industry moved offshore in the late 20th and early 21st centuries. The \"250 Fest\", celebrating the 250th anniversary of Rowan County, was held in 2003.[8]

Hot Spots

Patterson Farm Market & Tours, Inc.

Blue Waters Pool

African American Heritage Trail

Coleman Music

Curb Museum for Music & Motorsports

Dunn\'s Mountain Park

Eagle Point Nature Preserve

For over 65 years our friends, family and community have flocked to the fair in Rowan County.
In 1951 a group of Jaycees saw the need to establish a permanent facility for the agriculture community to show their ware. They also believed it would be a terrific educational experience for children in grades 1 through 12. Dave Clay, Henry Bernhardt and John Fisher headed up the project along with many others.

Ten Jaycees from Salisbury signed a bank note for $50,000 to get the project started. Dave Clay was named first Fair Manager, serving from - . He was followed by Ligon Gillespie ( - ), Charles Roakes, Jr. ( - ), and Eric Ennis ( - ).

John Love is currently the Fair Manager. A list of those serving with Mr. Love is available below.
Many local fire departments and civic groups help construct the fairgrounds. Among these were Locke, Liberty and Miller Ferry Fire departments, Salisbury Optimist and Millbridge Ruritans. They manned a food booth for years; raising a major source of income they distributed within the community. Fairgoers still talk about the former Chicken & Dumplings served by these volunteers in previous years.

Property Details:

? Status: Under contract awaiting sale
? Sale Price: $ 39,838.42
? State: North Carolina
? County: Rowan
? Closest Community/City To The Property: Concord, NC
? APN (Assessor\'s Parcel Number): -
? Size: 0.5 acres
? Short Legal: Parcel ID # -
? Zoning: Residential-Vacant Land
? Terrain: flat dirt and grass
? Road Access: Yes - Dirt and shrubbery surrounded by pavement
? Electricity: Unknown - Please contact Rowan County Zoning and Planning (704) -
? Water: Unknown - Please contact Rowan County Zoning and Planning (704) -
? Sewer: Unknown - Please contact Rowan County Zoning and Planning (704) -

Contact No. - Call us!


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