Historic Real Estate: Income Properties Edition

Posted on: September 4th, 2012 by National Trust for Historic Preservation 3 Comments

Main Street Storefront and Loft -- Council Grove, Kansas

This two-story mixed-use brick Italianate is situated in the heart of the Flint Hills region of Kansas. Certified in 2010 as part of a Historic District on the National Register of Historic Places, this commercial building boasts original pressed tin ceilings both upstairs and downstairs.

The first floor offers a large gallery main room, office, catering kitchen, and garage. The loft apartment on the second floor has maple floors and a street-level entrance. Early in its history, this 1887 building was a harness shop. In recent decades it has served as an office complex, seminar center, cafe, gift and antique shop. Price tag: $204,000

Bungalows 313 -- Sonoma, California

Originally known as the Lombardo Hotel Annex in the early 20th century, Bungalows 313 is a living piece of Sonoma history. This secluded compound includes the original 1906 stone residence and additional duplex and cottage structures set on over a third of an acre of beautiful mature gardens. The compound is composed of six distinctive bungalows centered around an inviting, lush courtyard, each with a private patio or garden, and all within steps of the historic Sonoma Plaza. Price tag: $2,950,000

307 James Brown Boulevard -- Augusta, Georgia

307 James Brown Boulevard is a Second Empire-style commercial townhouse built c. 1884. The interior is suited for commercial use and/or single or multiple residential units. The building features three and a half stories with approximately 5,000 square feet. The property is just a block away from Augusta's main street in the heart of the central business district. Price tag: $59,900

To see more historic listings across the country, visit Historic Properties for Sale.

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National Trust for Historic Preservation

National Trust for Historic Preservation

The National Trust for Historic Preservation, a privately funded non-profit organization, works to save America's historic places.

General, Real Estate

3 Responses

  1. Japeth

    September 5, 2012

    If I have a lot of money, I’ll surely purchase a historic real estate property. I can convert it into a public museum or something and generate some revenues for its maintenance. Which gives me an idea to check out http://www.denvers-real-estate.com.

  2. Ray Douglas

    September 6, 2012

    I think its a great idea to help preserve historical buildings and single family homes. Across the U.S. It keeps our history alive.

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    September 17, 2012

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