We are licensed to buy and sell in NH, ME, and MA. Featured below are some of the New Hampshire and Maine communities we both love and serve. Thinking globally? We're also connected to a network of real estate agents all over the world.
DOVER, New Hampshire
Desirably located in New Hampshire's seacoast area, Dover is home to over 30,000 residents. With an eclectic mix of restaurants, shops and conservation land making up the downtown area, there's always something new to check out. Looking for a view? In the summer, you can climb the Garrison Hill Tower and see out to the Isle of Shoales and back over to the White Mountains. Felling less adventurous? Thompson Tavern has a rooftop bar overlooking restored mill buildings and the Cocheco River. Other outdoor dining options include Blue Latitudes and Margaritas while The Farm and Castaways each offer waterside dining.
A new $87 million high school is currently under construction and is expected to be open for the 2018/2019 school year.
PORTSMOUTH, New Hampshire
Situated along the the picturesque Piscataqua River, Portsmouth brims with character, beauty and convenience. Minutes from Maine and major commuter routes to Boston and Vermont, the residents here enjoy the amenities of city living without sacrificing the charm of rural New England living. Waterfront restaurants feature freshly-caught seafood, ambient dining, and friendly service. Downtown shops cater to locals who are both fashion-forward and thrift-shop chic. Portsmouth is culturally rich with diverse food offerings, live music, local art galleries, yoga studios, high-end salons, custom jewelry stores, gorgeous summer gardens and festivals at Strawberry Banke and even a karaoke bar - you'd be hard-pressed to name something not offered here.
Alongside its entertainment offerings, Portsmouth is industrious. Between Pease International Airport, Portsmouth Hospital, Medtronic Advanced Energy, Sig Sauer, Liberty Mutual, world-class design agencies and tech start ups, over 7,000 people are employed in this city of approximately 21,000 residents.
LEE, New Hampshire
Conveniently located, this small town is part of the coveted Oyster River community. With less than 5,000 residents, many properties in Lee offer lots of privacy while still remaining centrally located. Adding to the town's charm are quaint antique shops, flower markets and a gorgeous apple orchard featuring year-round fun.
DURHAM, New Hampshire
Home to the University of New Hampshire (UNH), this small New England town has a lot going on. From rustic chic restaurants like Three Chimneys Inn to college staples like Young's Restaurant and Libby's Bar & Grille, great food abounds. Conveniently located, Amtrak's Downeaster train also has a stop in Durham.
Alongside the eateries, Durham is known for College Woods: 250 acres of wooded walking trails complete with waterfalls and small fields. Wagon Hill Farm is another local favorite featuring concerts in the summer, with picnic tables by the water. In the winter, its popular for snow-shoeing and sledding.
Known as the gateway to Maine, this southern coastal town is a tourist destination known for its beaches, parks, delicious eateries and outlet shopping. Home to the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, it is conveniently located right over the New Hampshire border (just a 15 minute walk!)
With a population of less than 10,000, Kittery still manages to feel like a small city. Featuring high-end restaurants like Anneke Jans, there's also lots of places to enjoy the delicious locally caught seafood like Robert's Maine Grille and Bob's Clam Hut. Small shops feature coastal decor and local artists. On most weekends in the summer, there's usually a can't-miss waterfront estate sale with lots of treasures at basement prices. And when you're not shopping and eating? Don't miss out on the picnic opportunities at scenic Fort Foster where you can swim, tour old war forts, play a game of frisbee and let the kids enjoy the playground.
Once a part of Kittery, Eliot declared their independence back in 1810. Rich with New England architecture, Eliot's main industries were once ship-building, brick-making, fishing and farming.
Today, the small town draws interest for its public boat launch into the Piscataqua River; Little Brook Airport; Salmon Falls Winery; the tennis courts at Frost Tufts and the William Fogg library. There's also a free skate park, a Montessori school and a local summer camp for kids.
MADBURY, New Hampshire
A small town of less than 2,000 residents, Madbury is also a part of the coveted Oyster River community. Situated off exit 8W on Rte 16, it is conveniently located for commuters going to Portsmouth, Boston and Portland. The University of New Hampshire in Durham is less than a ten minute drive. Madbury has several walking trails behind the local library and off Rte 155.
THE BERWICKS, Maine
Right over the border to tax-free New Hampshire, the Berwicks are fast-growing communities. Local markets, summer festivals, antique shops, walking trails, farm-to-table restaurants, a golf course and convenient access to Maine's beaches are just a few of the reasons these towns are experiencing such significant growth - especially with new construction homes.