513 Adeline Court Simpsonville, SC 29681
Welcome Home! Spacious four bedroom three bath home is ready for a new owner. Located on a quiet cul-de-sac within walking distance of the neighborhood pool, Club House, and playground. Sidewalks throughout the neighborhood are perfect for a morning or evening stroll. The house boasts new paint and new flooring through out. The kitchen has new granite countertops and is large enough to eat in. Or for special occasions the formal dining room is just off the kitchen. Downstairs also has the living room, great room, office/study, and a full bathroom. The backyard is surrounded by a new privacy fence. The bedrooms are located upstairs along with another full bath. The master suite is complete with a large walk in closet, separate shower, jetted tub and a sitting room.
Community - Simpsonville
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Simpsonville is a fast-growing city located in the Upstate region of South Carolina. Located along the “Golden Strip,” Simpsonville is a quaint town easily accessible from nearby cities.
Due to the area’s rich heritage, Simpsonville has a number of restored historic homes, including Victorian and Early Colonial Revival properties. The rapidly growing population means there are also a number of new construction homes in Simpsonville, primarily built in traditional, Craftsman and Colonial styles. You will find beautifully maintained homes situated on large lots along tree-lined streets in Simpsonville. The median home price in Simpsonville is comparable to that of the state and national average.
Lifestyle and Attractions
Simpsonville is a fast-growing Upstate city in South Carolina with a tight-knit community of more than 20,000 residents. Simpsonville is one of three towns straddling I-385, which are part of the “Golden Strip” for their proximity to this prominent highway leading to Greenville. Many Simpsonville residents work in the larger city of Greenville, which is located a mere 15 miles away. The town centers on its colorful Main Street, dotted with small shops, restaurants and other businesses, plus a red brick clock tower — a well-known city landmark. Simpsonville has received a number of accolades over the years, such as one of the “10 Best Towns for Families” by Family Circle Magazine.
The main hub for outdoor recreation in Simpsonville is Heritage Park, a large park with hiking trails, picnic shelters, baseball fields, playgrounds, and perhaps most notable, the Heritage Park Amphitheatre, a 10,000-seat open-air concert venue. Simpsonville residents enjoy various water activities at the Discovery Island Waterpark, a watery playground with a lazy river, serpentine body slides and more. The Ballentine-Spence House is an historic Victorian and Early Colonial Revival home built in 1910 that now hosts private and community events, including Christmas tours. Simpsonville’s Upstate Harvest Moon Festival is a fall festival with musical acts, children’s entertainment, street performers, wine tasting and craft beers.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
Simpsonville is part of the Greenville County School District, the largest district in South Carolina and the 45th-largest in the country. There are 15 public schools located in Simpsonville. Additionally, Simpsonville has five private schools, plus a number of private school options throughout the region. Greenville Technical College has a Simpsonville campus, and there are plenty of colleges and universities located in nearby Greenville, including Bob Jones University, Furman University and more.
In the 1820s, the area now known as Simpsonville was simply a stagecoach stop at the intersection of Old Stage Road and a Cherokee trail known as Georgia Road. The city was originally called O Plain, and eventually became Simpsonville in 1885, deriving its name from settler Peter Simpson, who set up a blacksmith shop in town during the 1830s. After the Civil War, streets and lots were surveyed for a town that would hold a new railroad track. These streets make up the historic district of Simpsonville today, and are largely preserved to their original look.
Like many cities in the South, Simpsonville saw a major textile boom in 1908 with the establishment of the Woodside Cotton Mill, which was the city’s largest employer until World War II ended. The town rapidly evolved after the construction of I-385, which made Simpsonville and its neighboring cities more accessible. This attracted large companies such as Pratt Industries, Kemet, and the Cryovac Division of Sealed Air Corporation.
Approximate Distance to:
Greenville: 15 Miles
Greenville-Spartanburg International Airport: 12.5 Miles
Hillcrest Memorial Hospital: 13 Miles
Greenville Memorial Hospital: 18 Miles
I-385: 1.5 Miles
I-185: 3.5 Miles
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