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    Address 123 Main St, Vacaville, CA
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  • Featured Property Slideshow

    • 7685 Pleasants Valley Rd Vacaville, CA 7685 Pleasants Valley Rd, Vacaville, CA Single Family/Single Family for sale. $2,000,000 
    • 647 Antiquity Dr Fairfield, CA 647 Antiquity Dr, Fairfield, CA Single Family/Single Family for sale. $485,900 
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  • Sold Listings

    Here is a list of properties that I have sold.

    804 Oxford Way, Benicia, CA Single Family/Single Family sold.
    Single Family/Single Family
    4 Bd / 3F/0H Ba
    2649 sq. ft.
    Listing #: 21516646
    Sold: 8/20/2015
    2747 Applewood Dr, Fairfield, CA Single Family/Single Family sold.
    Single Family/Single Family
    4 Bd / 2F/0H Ba
    1405 sq. ft.,  1 Stories
    Listing #: 21508935
    Sold: 6/30/2015
    163 Court Way, Vacaville, CA Single Family/Single Family sold.
    Single Family/Single Family
    4 Bd / 2F/0H Ba
    1828 sq. ft.,  2 Stories
    Listing #: 21501412
    Sold: 6/30/2015
    4972 Rialto Ave, Fairfield, CA Single Family/Single Family sold.
    Single Family/Single Family
    3 Bd / 2F/0H Ba
    1305 sq. ft.,  1 Stories
    Listing #: 21508537
    Sold: 5/22/2015
    3514 Verona Ter, Davis, CA Single Family/Single Family sold.
    Single Family/Single Family
    3 Bd / 2F/1H Ba
    1739 sq. ft.,  2 Stories
    Listing #: 21501687
    Sold: 6/11/2015
  • Real Estate News

    • How to Safely Prepare a Thanksgiving Meal

      (Family Features) One of the most memorable moments at any holiday dinner is when the turkey is brought to the table. Make sure your holiday meal is a special one by following these simple tips for preparing your turkey safely.

      • Don’t unwrap a frozen turkey before thawing.

      • Thaw the turkey in the refrigerator for 24 hours per 5 pounds in weight. For example, a 20-pound bird takes four days to thaw. Thaw it faster by covering with cold water in the sink and changing the water every half hour per pound of turkey.

      • Refrigerate the turkey as soon as it has thawed or cook it immediately.

      • Lay a tent of foil loosely over the turkey to prevent over-browning.

      • Never partially cook a turkey. Always cook it completely once started.

      • The turkey is done when the meat thermometer is 180 degrees Fahrenheit and the stuffing is 165 degrees Fahrenheit. If you don't have a meat thermometer, look for the red stem to go up on the pop-up timer. Press a thumb and forefinger into the thick part of the drumstick to see if it feels soft or wiggle a drumstick to see if it moves easily.

      • For easier carving, let the turkey stand at room temperature for at least 20 minutes.

      Source: Rhodes Bake-N-Serv

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • 6 Plumbing Tips for Turkey Day

      The day after Thanksgiving is the single busiest of the year for many plumbers. Big holiday meal preparation and cleanup can lead to a lot of unwanted waste in the kitchen drain and garbage disposal. Also, holiday house guests who require additional clothes washing, showers and toilet flushes put a strain on household plumbing.

      "Often, the case is that a house already has partially clogged drains that go unnoticed, until holiday guests arrive and overwhelm the system," said Paul Abrams, Roto-Rooter representative. Hectic houses full of people and frantic hosts quickly and easily lead to plumbing problems throughout the holiday season. "Even more problematic is that virtually every traditional Thanksgiving dish is a supreme drain clog culprit," Abrams continued.

      Thanksgiving hosts can avoid a visit from their plumber over the holiday weekend by following these clog-preventing tips:

      • Never pour fats or cooking oils down drains. They solidify in pipes. Instead, wipe grease from pots with paper towels and throw in trash.

      • Avoid putting stringy, fibrous or starchy waste in the garbage disposal. Poultry skins, celery, fruit & potato peels, for example, cannot be sufficiently broken down.

      • Make sure the disposal is running when you put food into it. Don't wait until it's full to turn it on.

      • For homes hosting weekend guests, it's a good idea to wait ten minutes between showers so slow drains have time to do their job.

      • Never flush cotton balls, swabs, hair or wet wipes down a toilet. They don't dissolve and will cause clogs.

      • Try to address any plumbing problems before the holiday and before guests arrive. However, in holiday emergencies, don't hesitate to ask up front about extra holiday service fees. As always, know your DIY limits. Often, minor plumbing problems turn into plumbing catastrophes if not handled properly.

      Source: Roto-Rooter

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Don't Let These Financial Blunders Leave Your Wallet Empty

      To err is human, but when mistakes affect your pocketbook, it’s not exactly divine.

      Don’t feel alone if you’ve committed a financial blunder, though. Two-thirds of Americans have made a significant money mistake somewhere along the way, says Jim Chilton, founder and chief executive officer of the non-profit Society for Financial Awareness (www.sofausa.org).

      “One thing I always tell people is that you can’t let your emotions get in the way when you are trying to meet your financial goals,” Chilton says. “When it comes to finances, there is always going to be at least a little uncertainty.”

      He says people can go a long way toward financial stability if they avoid these common blunders:

      •  Living without a ‘net.’ Bad things happen in life, even to the best people who are trying to do the right things. That’s why you need to set aside savings that will serve as an emergency fund in case you suddenly have major medical problems or lose your job, Chilton says. He recommends a six to 12-month cushion that would cover your mortgage, groceries, utilities and the other necessities of day-to-day living.

      •  Failing to check credit reports. More than 70 percent of credit reports contain some sort of error, Chilton says. Meanwhile, identity theft is on the rise. You should check your credit reports annually to make sure you are not a victim.

      •  Giving little thought to retirement. Many people fail to properly prepare for retirement. If you think Social Security will take care of you, think again. Social Security is designed as supplemental income, not something that can replace your entire paycheck, Chilton says. You need to plan and save to make sure you can lead the lifestyle you want in your later years.

      •  Racking up credit card debt. Credit seems to rule, but cash should be your real king, Chilton says. Americans are carrying more than $800 billion in credit card debt, he says. Making a conscious effort to use cash will help wean you off your reliance on plastic. “If you are struggling with credit card debt, you need to start making a plan to get rid of that debt,” he says.

      •  Seeking advice in the wrong places. Uncle Felix may mean well, but he’s not necessarily the ideal person to offer you advice on the stock market. A trained professional is your best bet, Chilton says. Sure, word of mouth can be helpful, but it can be equally hurtful. Before you pick someone to help you with investments, do your homework because you want someone with a good reputation, Chilton says. Check with the Better Business Bureau and do a Google search to see what else you can learn.

      •  Trying to do too much, too quickly. Financial problems that took years to create aren’t going to be fixed overnight, Chilton says. So ease into your new financial plan. Instead of a dramatic overhaul that could leave you frustrated, try to make small changes that will lead to larger commitments.

      “Even as we get older and presumably know more, we are still bound to make a misstep here or there,” Chilton says. “We simply can’t know it all, especially when it comes to our finances. But if we realize our limitations, we can at least learn to make fewer mistakes and do a better job of setting and meeting the goals we have for our money.”

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • Think the Meal Is the Best Part about Thanksgiving? Think Again

      What do you love most about Thanksgiving? If your answer is “the food,” you’re in line with the majority of respondents (nearly 80 percent) to a recent Harris Poll, who peg leftovers as their favorite part of the holiday. This might also explain why just over 70 percent of respondents would rather cook Thanksgiving dinner than go out to a restaurant, according to results from the poll.

      And when it comes to what’s on the table, the turkey rules the roost. Almost 40 percent of respondents to the poll look forward to turkey the most, followed by stuffing (23 percent), pumpkin pie (12 percent), mashed potatoes (9 percent), sweet potatoes (6 percent) and cranberry sauce (3 percent).
      But although the turkey remains a Thanksgiving staple, its preparation may vary. According to the poll, 52 percent of respondents show an interest in grilling turkey, and 49 percent show an interest in deep-frying. Nearly 30 percent are interested in trying a turducken—a chicken inside a duck inside a turkey—this year.

      Source: The Harris Poll®

      Published with permission from RISMedia.

    • The List: Black Friday Sale Predictions

      Black Friday sales may have expanded to include early bird specials and Cyber Monday deals, but most shoppers still expect the deepest discounts on Black Friday itself. And according to a recent report by FatWallet.com, this year’s Black Friday day sales will not disappoint. Among their list of predictions and price points:

      Under $100

      • 40-inch LED TVs
      • Laptop “doorbuster” deals
      • Amazon Fire HD 7
      • Beats Solo 2
      • T-Mobile family plans (per month)

      Under $200

      • 50-inch LED TVs
      • Touchscreen laptops
      • Wii U bundles

      Under $300

      • 50-inch 4K TVs
      • 2-in-1 hybrid laptops
      • Xbox One bundles

      Under $400

      • 60-inch LED TVs
      • PS4 bundles

      Source: FatWallet 

      Published with permission from RISMedia.