Under Option! 2105 Driskell Lane

Are you thinking of selling your home?   Please call mr!  The weather has cooled but the market is warm!

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Spacious home in Corinth on double lot, no HOA, room for RV/boat parking, oversized garage, 4 bedrooms and 2 baths, workshop with electricity.  Gorgeous covered deck to enjoy cooler weather. Under eave lighting.  Let’s schedule your showing!

  • Built in 1996
  • 50 gallon gas hot water heater replaced September 2018
  • Roof replaced 2016
  • HVAC replaced 2016 (6-ton unit, gas heat)
  • Updated Kitchen with gas range, slate flooring and backsplash, beverage cooler, Silestone counters, walk-in pantry and island, under counter lighting
  • Covered deck with ceiling fans
  • Under eave lighting
  • Flagstone patio
  • Breakfast area with bay windows
  • Closets with shelving, abundant storage space
  • Marble 6’X6′ entry
  • Mahogany front door
  • Solar screens
  • Recent carpet in secondary bedrooms
  • Hardwoods in master, dining room and living room

Rain, Snow, Sleet or Hail!

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Add some personality to your space!  In 1923, it became mandatory that each household have a mailbox or a letter slot.  The most popular style, known as the tunnel box, was designed in 1915 by an engineer, Roy Joroleman, who also happened to be a Postal employee.  While functional, I wouldn’t call the tunnel mail box anything but boring.

Should you decide to create your own mailbox, keep in mind there are guidelines to be followed.

  • Position your mailbox 41″ to 45″ from the road surface to the bottom of the mailbox or point of mail entry.
  • Place your mailbox 6″ to 8″ back from the curb. If you do not have a raised curb, contact your local postmaster for guidance.
  • Put your house or apartment number on the mailbox.
  • If your mailbox is on a different street from your house or apartment, put your full street address on the box.
  • If you are attaching the box to your house, make sure the postal carrier can reach it easily from your sidewalk, steps, or porch. (courtesy of the US Postal Service)

Any questions or concerns should be addressed by your postmaster for a stamp of approval.  In addition to your postmaster, check with your HOA.  Their guidelines may be more stringent than those of the Post Office.