February 24, 2020

Nearly 50 local homes sold in the last month; Check out where and for how much

In Southington, a fixer-upper house sold “as is” to an investor for $86,000 earlier this month, while a new home on Fieldstone Lane netted $453,000 for the developer.

A parcel of land on Pomeroy Ave. in Meriden that can fit five homes sold for $147,000, while on the west side the U.S. government sold a small condo on Kensington Avenue for less than $30,000.

Housing prices hovered around $200,000 in Wallingford this month, while a four-bedroom home on Boxwood Row sold for $550,000 in Cheshire.

Here is a list of the 49 properties that sold within the last month in Meriden, Wallingford, Southington and Cheshire.


Natalie A. Corkin to James M. Natlo and Victoria A. Marrus, 92 Lydale Place, $140,000.

Robert Y. and Ronald C. Salka to Ashley Nuzzo, 373 Pomeroy Ave., $147,000.

Jayson Mazziotti to MidFirst Bank, Unit 847, Building 8, Blackstone Village Condo, $46,800.

Fannie Mae to Newbrit Properties, LLC, 207 Cutlery Ave., $75,000.

Jonathan Severance to Eugene Klimaszewski, Unit 7, Westledge Condominium, $108,000.

Robert W. Santin to Osar Valle, 4 Converse Circle, $125,000.

Jason D. Krykewycz to Luis Munoz, 195 Converse Ave., $115,810.

United States of America to John Gravener, Unit 5, Woodken Condominium, $29,500.

Estate of Helen Langner to Kelsey M. Langner and Kyle A. Yammarino, 35 New Cheshire Road, $90,000.

United States of America to Hector Mejla, 175 Carpath Drive, $68,000.


John and Leonarda DiGoia to Edward J. Cunniff, 18 Ridgenoll Road, $224,500.

Michael and Laura Boileau to Richard P Gdovin Jr., 12 Riverside Drive, $310,000.

Manuel Hernandez and Benita Lopez to Damond Toles, 323 S. Elm St., #6, $85,000.

Vincenzo Suppa to Steven A. and Linda M. Iglesias, 851 E. Center St., $195,000.

Holly A. Herzman to Joseph R. Gregoire and Julia A. Dunn, 63 Edgehill Road, $343,000.

Canyon Properties 2 LLC to Ann Marie Mayer, 714–716 Center St., $260,000.

Jonathan P. Cretella to Matthew N. Garibaldi, 135 Rockledge Road, $180,000.

Estate of Thomas Bobrich to Anthony E. and Michelle L. Bracale, 5 Gaye Lane, $183,500.

Ann S. Lawrence to Arthur Jr. and Shauna Kiley, 97 Pine St., $230,000.

Wells Fargo Bank N.A. to Vincent Verrillo, 11 White Tail Lane, $123,000.

William Fazzino to Wallace Jones and Heather Lawrence, 19 Welcome St., $184,500.


Lovely Development, Inc. to Kristen Niedzwlecki and Jesse Kosko, 201 Steeplechase Drive, $200,000.

Stephen M. and Molly E. Palmieri to Charles and Emily Burnham, 218 Deerbrooke Circle, $360,000.

John F. O’Dell, Jr. and Muriel C. O’Dell to Ralph F. and Vivian A. Smith, 25 Cedar Springs Circle, $112,000.

Chakrawest, LLC to David Lunn, 611 Main St., $255,000.

Property Edge, LLC to James and Tracey Russo, 8-10 Jordan Court, $258,000.

CT Land and Homes, LLC to Michael and Diane Sukkus, Lot 6, 35 Fieldstone Lane, $453,150.

Evelyn McInnis to Benjamin A. Bujs, 7 Parkview Drive, $203,000.

Francis and Stephen O’Keefe to Nicholas Robertson, 77 Brookview Place, $288,000.

June Ann Kastner to Christopher Richard and Elaine Kelly Kochan, 128 Pin Oak Drive, $368,000.

Ellen K. Murphy to Lee Murphy Wolf, 112 Fern Drive, $86,500.

Baldwin Estates, LLC to Albert C. and Danielle R. Gorski, 40 Old Mill Road, $335,000.

Thomas A. and Joanne Etter to Robert Fields, 1937 Mount Vernon Road, $265,000.

Louis Ray and Nancy K. Evjen to Kerry A. Holland, 520 Berlin St., $234,500.

Estate of Angela L. Nadeau to Kathleen Giannelli, 175-50 Berlin Ave., $240,500.

18 Junior, LLC to Tammy Valk, 22 Berkley Ave., $180,000.


Bryan Atherton to Joseph Mobilia, 121 Laurel Terrace, $291,750.

David C. and Lauren M. to Cathy Vellucci, 370 S. Brooksvale Road, $390,000.

Anthony and Sara Erba to Jon Racow, 100 Bates Drive, $2,850.

Jagdish and Sonal Shah to Louis and Cecillia Belenardo, trustees, 175 Elizabeth Drive, $445,000.

Joseph Calabro to Michelle Motta, 5 Willow Brook Drive, $250,000.

Beth Ann and Matthew Berry to Joseph D. Richello, 1200 Cornerstone Court, $400,000.

Abigail Lowe Deering to Brendan McCarthy, 37 Carol Drive, $195,000.

River Cove Estates, LLC to William Zuccarini and Judith Hughes, 83 Boxwood Row, $550,000.

David C. and Lauren M. Villecco to Cathy Vellucci, 370 S. Brooksvale Road, $390,000.

Clifford B. Reilly to Frederick A. and Judith S. Herzman, 140 Mountain Road, $247,900.

Charles J. McCowen, Jr. and Doris F. McCowen to Town of Cheshire, 92 Creamery Road, $10.

Jacqueline McGuire to Angela and Antonio J. Pereirra, 52 Ives Hill Court, $195,000.

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Nearly 50 local homes sold in the last month; Check out where and for how much

RI, Mass. map Blackstone River heritage park

PROVIDENCE — Officials from Massachusetts and Rhode Island are figuring out the boundaries of a park along the Blackstone River.

The Providence Journal reports, http://bit.ly/1gE23RO, that officials met Monday in Pawtucket near Old Slater Mill, which is considered the birthplace of the Industrial Revolution in America and will be a key piece of the Blackstone River National Historical Park.

President Barack Obama recently signed legislation establishing Rhode Island’s first national historical park.

It will include the Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket and three other sites in Rhode Island and three in Massachusetts. It’s in the John H. Chafee Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor from Worcester to Providence.

It’s part of an effort to better protect the cultural sites along the river.


Information from: The Providence Journal, http://www.providencejournal.com


RI, Mass. map Blackstone River heritage park

Officials convene in Pawtucket to discuss R.I.’s first national historical park

PAWTUCKET — A month after President Obama signed legislation establishing Rhode Island’s first national historical park, officials held the first meeting on Monday to work out the boundaries of the park along the Blackstone River and develop a management plan.

The meeting was held in downtown Pawtucket, a stone’s throw from Old Slater Mill, which is regarded as the birthplace of the Industrial Revolution in America and will be a key piece of the Blackstone River National Historical Park. The park will also include the Museum of Work and Culture in Woonsocket, as well as three more Rhode Island sites and three sites in Massachusetts.

Officials from both states, as well city and town leaders and representatives of community groups, were at the meeting to start laying the groundwork for the national park, the 402nd in the United States.

“We want to make sure everyone has a voice — the mayors, the planners for all the communities,” said U.S. Sen. Jack Reed, the Rhode Island Democrat who wrote the act that created the new park.

He said the park will be an important cultural resource — and a tourist attraction.

“We can use the park to educate visitors about the history and culture of Rhode Island,” he said. “It’s another reason to come to Rhode Island.”

The park is located within the John H. Chafee Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor, which runs from Worcester to Providence and was established in 1986. The idea for the park was hatched in 2003 as part of an effort to better protect the cultural sites along the river, said Bob Billington, director of the Blackstone Valley Tourism Council.

“The history was always here, but we always wanted the opportunity to tell it on a national level,” he said.

Those many years of work on the proposal for the park have given stakeholders a head-start in the current effort to set it up, said U.S. Rep. David Cicilline, D-R.I.

“Our park will begin with this very deep and very rich history of relationships,” he said.

Meghan Kish, the National Park Service superintendent who will oversee the park, said the priorities in the planning process include delineating the park’s boundaries and formulating an overall identity for its separate pieces that include sites in Slatersville and Ashton in Rhode Island and Whitinsville and Hopedale in Massachusetts.

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Officials convene in Pawtucket to discuss R.I.’s first national historical park

NeighborWorks America Recognizes Third Round of Green Organization Designees

WASHINGTON, DC–(Marketwired – Oct 20, 2014) – Nineteen nonprofit community development organizations were recognized today for their excellence in sustainable business and housing practices by NeighborWorks America. To date, 61 network members have earned the NeighborWorks Green Organization designation.

This is the third annual round of designations for the NeighborWorks Green Organization program, which celebrates community development nonprofits that demonstrate a comprehensive commitment to sustainable operations — both the lines of business they conduct and the corporate operations that they run. Together, these green organizations demonstrate that when sustainable practices are comprehensively applied, people are healthier, homes are more affordable, employees have a better work environment, communities thrive and organizations are more prepared for the future.

“Everyone benefits from green, sustainable living — families, businesses and communities,” said Chuck Wehrwein, acting chief executive officer of NeighborWorks America. “The organizations that receive this designation from NeighborWorks America show that green business practices improve people’s health and well-being.”

NeighborWorks America, which creates opportunities for people to live in affordable homes, improve their lives and strengthen their communities, supports a network of more than 240 nonprofits, located in every state, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico. The new members that are receiving the NeighborWorks Green Organization designation are:

  • Affordable Homes of South Texas (McAllen, TX)
  • AHC (Arlington, VA)
  • Cabrillo Economic Development Corp. (Ventura, CA)
  • Champlain Housing Trust (Burlington, VT)
  • Codman Square Neighborhood Development Corp. (Dorchester, MA)
  • Community Concepts (Lewiston, ME)
  • Community Housing Initiatives (Spencer, IA)
  • Neighborhood Housing Services of Greater Cleveland (Cleveland, OH)
  • Neighborhood Housing Services of New Haven (New Haven, CT)
  • Neighborhood Housing Services of Southwest Wisconsin (Richland Center, WI)
  • NeighborWorks Blackstone River Valley (Woodsocket, RI)
  • NeighborWorks Great Falls (Great Falls, MT)
  • NeighborWorks Orange County (Orange, CA)
  • New Directions Housing Corp. (Louisville, KY)
  • Northwest Michigan Community Action Agency (Traverse City, MI)
  • Self-Help Enterprises (Visalia, CA)
  • St. Joseph’s Carpenter Society (Camden, NJ)
  • Tenderloin Neighborhood Development Corp. (San Francisco, CA)
  • The Neighborhood Developers (Chelsea, MA)

The 61 NeighborWorks Green Organizations together own more than 50,000 affordable apartments and have built or rehabilitated more than 7,100 green rental and for-sale homes in the past two years. Through the organizations’ participation in this program, 4,200 employees are experiencing a healthier, greener working environment. Last year, they educated more than 9,500 households seeking to purchase or owning a home on the core elements of healthy and sustainable homes.

For more information about the green designation, visit NeighborWorks.org/Green.
For more information about NeighborWorks America, visit neighborworks.org.

About NeighborWorks America
For 35 years, NeighborWorks America has created opportunities for people to improve their lives and strengthen their communities by providing access to homeownership and to safe and affordable rental housing. In the last five years, NeighborWorks organizations have generated more than $19.5 billion in reinvestment in these communities. NeighborWorks America is the nation’s leading trainer of community development and affordable housing professionals.

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NeighborWorks America Recognizes Third Round of Green Organization Designees