Mobile Homes For Sale In Concord, NH
Concord Mobile Homes
Things to do
What You Need to Know Before Buying a Mobile Home in Concord, NH?
Concord mobile homes for sale are popular for a few very good reasons. Concord’s cost of living is noticeably below the national average, and even farther below the relatively high figures for New Hampshire generally. Concord experiences very comfortable summers and long, cozy winters. Its schools are excellent, and both its average personal income and average household income are better than the average for the US as a whole.
In this article, we’ll look at some of the best places to buy a mobile home in Concord, what some of the city’s best neighborhoods really have to offer, and why you might want to move there. We’ll look at the city’s geography and climate, the demographics of the population, and even where you can spend a day out with the family, or an evening out by yourselves.
The region that would one day become Concord was the territory of the Pennacook Tribe of the Abenaki people for thousands of years before colonization. They subsisted on freshwater fishing and farming. The first European settlers in the area, emigrants from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, called it Penacook. In 1734 the town was incorporated as Rumford. It did not become ‘Concord’ until 1755, in honor of the settlement of a bitter land dispute with the nearby town of Bow. The town became a center of furniture-making and granite quarrying in the 1800s, and then later developed a successful railroad industry and several textile mills.
Things to do in Concord
Things to do in Concord
Anyone looking to buy a mobile home in Concord, NH might also enjoy a day out at Carter Hill Orchard, the Capital Center for the Arts, the Susan N. McLane Audubon Center and Silk Farm Wildlife Sanctuary or the McAuliffe-Shepard Discovery Center. The Concord Craft Brewing Company is worth a peek if you are into that sort of thing, or you could get some exercise on the Winant Park Hiking Trails or the Oak Hill Trail ending at the Oak Hill fire tower. President Franklin Pierce’s Tomb and the more family-friendly Dimond Hill Farm are both worth an afternoon as well.
Before you decide to buy Concord, NH land, get to know the terrain and how the city fits into it. Concord is located in south-central New Hampshire, on the shores of the Merrimack River which neatly divides Merrimack County. Nearby Penacook Lake provides most of the city’s drinking water. The city’s downtown is built on a terrace nearly at river level, with residential neighborhoods creeping up both sides of the valley. Most of the commercial development in the last 60 years has been in Concord Heights, a 100-foot bluff to the east of the main town. Concord is bounded on the east by the Soucook River. It is 16 miles north of Manchester, PA and 66 miles north of Boston, MA. Concord Neighborhoods Concord Heights & Concord Heights South There are not many Concord, NH mobile homes or manufactured homes up in the Heights, but the ones there are lovely. Median land prices are about average for the US as a whole, but inexpensive for New Hampshire at just under $270,000. The density is suburban, and most of the units in the neighborhood are owner-occupied. Most of the buildings date from the 1970s to the turn of the century, but a few go back as far as WWII. Pennycooke / NW Concord Rural If you are buying a mobile home in Concord but want plenty of space, consider Penncooke, also known as NW Concord Rural. Median housing prices are a bit above average for the US at just under $300,000, but still well below average for the state. Few of the buildings are more than 50 years old, and many date from the 2000s and 2010s. The vacancy rate in Pennycooke is a rail-thin 2.6%, though, so demand for properties in this neighborhood is high. West Concord Rural West Concord Rural is another moderate-to high priced neighborhood, with median home values hovering around $299,000. This puts it near the lower 1/3 of New Hampshire neighborhoods, but in the upper 2/3 for the US as a whole. It is a great place for buying mobile homes in Concord nevertheless, with plenty of newer residences tucked in between older dwellings built between WWI and WWII. The vacancy rate in West Concord rural is just over 10%, very close to the national average. White Park / Blossom Hill The White Park neighborhood of Concord, which includes much of what was once Blossom Hill, is a wealthy area with median home prices exceeding $300,000. There are a few places to buy mobile homes in Concord, NH tucked in amongst the single-family dwellings and apartment blocks. Most of the area was developed just prior to WWII, but many of the residences are later, for the 1970s, 80s and 90s. vacancy rates are low in White Park, at just below 6%. Manor Road Median housing prices in the Manor Road neighborhood of Concord are reaching up toward $310,000, so you won’t find too many Concord mobile homes for sale there. Still, you’ll find the odd ‘manufactured home’ snuck in and not calling too much attention to itself. You’ll find a few pre-war dwellings there inching towards “historic” status, though most of the units were built after 1970. Again vacancy rates are very low – barely 4% – so you might struggle to find just the right place if manor Road is your only option. Best to be flexible.
Concord, PA’s population as of the 2020 census was 43,976, up from 42,695 in the prior census of 2010. Concord is a great area to buy land in Pennsylvania, as this slow rate of growth keeps housing prices down.
Just over 92% of Concord residents over the age of 25 have high school diplomas, and just under 39% have a Bachelor’s degree or higher. The median household income was $70,004 in 2020, and the median value of owner-occupied housing units was $239,300 in 2020.
Arts in Concord
Arts in Concord
New Hampshire’s visual and performing arts scene is centered in Concord, which has plenty of galleries and performance venues for both national and local talent. Anyone buying a mobile home in Concord can see a theatrical production at the Park Theatre, the Friends of Concord City Auditorium, Jean’s Playhouse or the Lakeport Opera House, for example. Musical venues abound, and you can visit art galleries like Silver wolf Creations, LaBrecqueART, the Strawbery Banke Museum, the Cinder Mill Gallery and the Art Gallery at River University.
Schools in Concord
Schools in Concord
Concord has an excellent public school system, which includes Rundlett Middle School, Penacook Elementary School, Mill Brook School, Merrimack Valley Middle School, Merrimack Valley High School, Concord High School, Christa McAuliffe School, Broken Ground Elementary School, Beaver Meadow School and Abbot-Downing School. Private and parochial schools in Concord include Bishop Brady High School, Saint John Regional School, Concord Christian Academy, Parker Academy, Trinity Christian School, Shaker Road School and St. Paul's School. Finally, colleges and universities in and around Concord include the University of New Hampshire School of Law, NHTI (Concord's Community College), Granite State College and Franklin Pierce University’s Doctorate of Physical Therapy program.
That all depends on what you are looking for, and your budget. It is a more affordable city than most of New Hampshire, to be sure, but it is still above average for the US. Some would say this would protect your investment in the long term, while others would counsel buying in a market that is cheaper with signs of improving.
The real question, though, is whether you would want to live in Concord. It is a beautiful place with a strong personality. If you fit in there, though, you might never want to leave.
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