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I love Northeast Tennessee and you will too! I relocated to this area in 1995 and haven't left since! The mountains, lakes and 4 seasons will grab you and not let go. I got into the Real Estate busin
This is me, but it's all about YOU!
I am very involved in the community and my real estate community. I had the priviledge to be the State President for Tennessee CRS Chapter 2007 and 2008 and State member of the year for CRS in 2009. I also served as Local Chapter President for the Women's Council of Realtors in 2002. State member of the year in 2003 for WCR as well. Local member of the year is 2004 and 2010. I am involved with Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer. I participate in the 60 mile 3 day walk every year. My goal is to walk in every city and raise at least $10,000 every year! Want to walk??? Or just donate?? check out my site, via my website- follow the pink button. I love to recycle, I love marching bands, I love art. My daughter makes my heart beat and it's all in the paragraph below, come on let me tell you a bit about myself.....
First off, I've been living in Northeast Tennessee, specifically Johnson City, Bristol, Kingsport area, since 1998. I love it here. The beauty of the mountains and the lakes and turned this piece of country into our home.
I sell real estate and love my career. Which in turn allows me to do it very well. I enjoy people which is another reason I am as successful as I am in this very people oriented business. It's not just the buyer and the seller, it's the inspector, termite company, photographer, title company, handy man, painter, lock smith...the list goes on and on. The Realtor is in the center of the transaction and needs to be able to coordinate all the players. That's what I am great at. Call me, let me help make your Real Estate experience one you will remember. If you are not happy, I am not happy!
Dedication, Knowledge, Experience and Teamwork!
Teamwork being the keyword! SELLabrate Real Estate Team will help you turn your home ownership dreams into reality. Johnson City real estate, Kingsport, Bristol and all the Tri-Cities - our Team is here for you.
Our extensive knowledge of the local market (Northeast Tennessee) is just one of our Teams assets. We have a winning philosophy and care about the community. We support charities such as Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation. and the Make A-Wish Foundation. Our team was a part of raising over $25,000. for this cause to date. We also support the Make A-Wish Foundation. Cindy rode her bike 300 Miles over the course of 3 days in September for the cause. Raised over $3000.00.
Our Team is much more than individuals. We are all devoted to our families and have strong spiritual beliefs. We love our communities and are servants to our clients and customers. The team concept involves buyers agents, listing agents, web marketer, Client care Manager and an array of local businesses that are proud to stamp their name on our team.
Now here is a bit more about Cindy Edwards, our team leader:
Cindy Edwards - Cindy is the Team Leader and she is the Tennessee Association of Realtors 2008 Convention Chair and the2007-2008 CRS (Certified Residential Specialist) State President. State member of the year for both Women's Council of Realtors and certified Residential Specialists. 2010, Cindy was names local Member of the year for Women's Council of Realtor's. This is the second time in 10 years she was awarded this award. Hard work is not foreign to Cindy. She adores her teenage daughter who attends Science Hill High School in Johnson City. She loves animals, hiking, and one of her secret passions is the Marching band! Any Marching Band! Football games, the highlight for Cindy is half time! I'm sure if you read through her posts, you'll find lot's of Marching band pictures! Her teen-age daughter attends Science Hill High School in Johnson City and is the highlight in Cindy's life. Cindy is devoted to causes that are bigger than all of us.
Cindy participates in the Susan G Komen 3 day for the cure every year. Her goal is to walk in all the 15 major cities that hold this 3 day, 60 mile walk for Breast Cancer. As of 2012, Cindy has walked in 6 and is scheduled to walk in the Philidelphia in October.. She has raised over 35 thousand dollars to date for this cause. She is always looking for team mates to walk with her in this cause. Either walking the 20 miles a day for 3 days in a row, or helping with the fundraising aspect of it. There is also room for cheerleaders! Call today to become a part of "Walkers Gone Wild" and help make a difference in our world.
Recycling is another passion of Cindy's. "It's amazing how much of our everyday trash can be recycled. There are so many programs out there to help make recycling easy. You just have to make the choice to do it." Cindy's trash bin has gone from a full can every week to a quarter can a week, if that. Please contact us and let us help you set up a recycling program in your home. Let's protect our Earth!
My weird qwerky side loves, Miss American pageants, Survivor and Snow! (I'm really great at picking the winners too!)
Education is the base of everything! As a team, we have all continued to build our reputation with designations and awards that help to prove us to be the leaders in our field. As team leader, Cindy Edwardshas fulfilled all education requierments to acquire the following, highly respected designations.
National Association of REALTORS® designations earned: PMN, CRS, GRI, CDPE,e-PRO
* CDPE-Certified Distressed Property Expert: Agents who have completed specialized training in short sales and foreclosure prevention.
*Graduate, REALTOR® Institute (GRI)Members involved in residential real estate who want a solid base of information for their practice will want to participate in the REALTOR® Institute program and earn the GRI designation.
* Certified Residential Specialist (CRS), advanced training in working with buyers & seller, marketing, real estate law, investments, and other subjects combined with performance requirements and several written tests. Only about 5% of all Realtors nationwide have earned this designation.
*Performance Management Network (PMN) Leadership training in real estate and real life through the Women's Council of Realtor's
*ePRO certification- on line technology
**EDUCATION** It is important to continue on our journey of education. We don't stop at the designation. We attend our Realtor conferences and conventions. It is so great to start every year at an event focused primarily on making us better as Realtors. I attend the Certified residential Specialist SELL-A-BRATION event every year as well as the RE/MAX national Convention. Both are tremendous learning experiences and help keep me on top of my game.
We don't stop at education. We are invloved within our community. We step up where needed and enjoy hard work and servant leadership. We are all dedicated to our fields of study (Real Estate) and combine it with other common interests that compliment us.
First time home buyers, Condos, sellers, land, investment, short sales...we cover it all. Please feel free to contact any member of our team.
Let me share with you a bit about our area: The Tri-Cities: It is made up of several counties, Washington, Sullivan, Carter and Unicoi. Many towns and three main cities; Bristol, Johnson City and Kingsport. Jonesborough is the county seat and the States oldest city. Enjoy some of our history:
Jonesborough, Tennessee's oldest town, serves as the county seat of Washington County, Tennessee. As of the 2000 census, the town had a total population of 4,168.
Jonesborough is located at 36°17'39" North, 82°28'21" West (36.294305, -82.472466).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 11.2 km2 (4.3 mi2). 11.2 km2 (4.3 mi2) of it is land and none of the area is covered with water.
As of the census of 2000, there are 4,168 people, 1,660 households, and 1,107 families residing in the town. The population density is 371.7/km2 (963.2/mi2). There are 1,771 housing units at an average density of 157.9/km2 (409.3/mi2). The racial makeup of the town is 93.43% White, 5.54% African American, 0.10% Native American, 0.17% Asian, 0.00% Pacific Islander, 0.19% from other races, and 0.58% from two or more races. 0.82% of the population are Hispanic or Latino of any race.
There are 1,660 households out of which 27.1% have children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.3% are married couples living together, 11.3% have a female householder with no husband present, and 33.3% are non-families. 30.1% of all households are made up of individuals and 13.3% have someone living alone who is 65 years of age or older. The average household size is 2.26 and the average family size is 2.80.
In the town the population is spread out with 19.5% under the age of 18, 8.7% from 18 to 24, 29.9% from 25 to 44, 25.6% from 45 to 64, and 16.4% who are 65 years of age or older. The median age is 39 years. For every 100 females there are 101.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there are 98.6 males.
The median income for a household in the town is $32,132, and the median income for a family is $44,167. Males have a median income of $28,906 versus $26,192 for females. The per capita income for the town is $18,768. 16.0% of the population and 11.0% of families are below the poverty line. Out of the total population, 25.7% of those under the age of 18 and 22.5% of those 65 and older are living below the poverty line.
Jonesborough was founded in 1779, seventeen years prior to when Tennessee was granted statehood. It was named after North Carolina legislator, Willie Jones, who supported North Carolina's westward expansion over the Appalachian Mountains.
In 1784, Jonesborough was one of the towns that attempted to create a new state called the State of Franklin, named after American founding father Benjamin Franklin. It had been considered a part of North Carolina before that time. However, the State of Franklin was never recognized by Congress, and was re-claimed by North Carolina by 1788.
Jonesborough is oftentimes considered to be the center of the abolitionist movement within the states that would join the Confederacy during the American Civil War. Elihu Embree printed his publication, The Emancipator, from the town of Jonesborough, and began circulation in 1820. It was the first periodical to be dedicated exclusively to the issue of the abolition of slavery. While, Tennessee would later join the Confederacy, most eastern Tennesseans had Union leanings; not surprising given the fact that East Tennessee was not suited to cotton production and very few people in the region owned slaves.
Today, Jonesborough draws a good deal of tourism because of its historical status as Tennessee's oldest cities and its preservation efforts. Jonesborough is also the home to the National Storytelling Festival, drawing people nationwide to participate in the unique event.
Add your Bristol Photo!
Bristol is a located in Sullivan County, Tennessee. As of the 2000 census, the city had a total population of 24,821. It is the twin city of Bristol, Virginia, just across the state line, which runs down the middle of State Street. Along with Kingsport, Tennessee and Johnson City, Tennessee the Bristols form the Tri-Cities. Bristol is probably best known for being the site of the first commercial recordings of country music, showcasing Jimmie Rodgers and the Carter Family, and later a favorite venue of the legendary mountain musician Uncle Charlie Osborne. Bristol is the birthplace of Tennessee Ernie Ford. Bristol is the site of a NASCAR short track which routinely sells out more than 160,000 seats twice annually. Tickets to Bristol Motor Speedway and DukesFest, a two day festival showcasing the 1980s television show "Dukes of Hazzard" are highly sought-after. The city is also the home of King College.
Bristol is located at 36°34'9" North, 82°11'51" West (36.569135, -82.197489).
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 76.4 km2 (29.5 mi2). 76.0 km2 (29.4 mi2) of it is land and 0.3 km2 (0.1 mi2) of it is water. The total area is 0.44% water.
As of the census of 2000, there are 24,821 people, 10,648 households, and 6,825 families residing in the city. The population density is 326.5/km2 (845.8/mi2). There are 11,511 housing units at an average density of 151.4/km2 (392.2/mi2). The racial makeup of the city is 95.15% White, 2.97% African American, 0.31% Native American, 0.64% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.23% from other races, and 0.70% from two or more races. 0.68% of the population are Hispanic or Latino of any race.
There are 10,648 households out of which 26.2% have children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.0% are married couples living together, 11.4% have a female householder with no husband present, and 35.9% are non-families. 32.1% of all households are made up of individuals and 14.1% have someone living alone who is 65 years of age or older. The average household size is 2.26 and the average family size is 2.84.
In the city the population is spread out with 21.1% under the age of 18, 9.1% from 18 to 24, 27.2% from 25 to 44, 24.7% from 45 to 64, and 17.9% who are 65 years of age or older. The median age is 40 years. For every 100 females there are 90.6 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there are 87.3 males.
The median income for a household in the city is $30,039, and the median income for a family is $37,341. Males have a median income of $28,210 versus $21,173 for females. The per capita income for the city is $18,535. 15.0% of the population and 11.5% of families are below the poverty line. Out of the total population, 19.4% of those under the age of 18 and 12.0% of those 65 and older are living below the poverty line.
During the American Civil War, before it was formally incorporated in 1869, the name of the town was briefly changed to Haynesville in honor of Confederate Senator Landon Carter Haynes. Henry Johnson's name was quickly restored following the war, with Johnson elected as the city's first Mayor on January 3, 1870. The town grew rapidly from 1870 until 1890 as railroad and mining interests flourished. However, the national depression of 1893, which caused many railway failures and a resulting financial panic, halted Johnson City's boom town momentum in its tracks.
During the 1920s, Johnson City's ties to Appalachian Mountainsbootlegging activity gave the city the nickname of "Little Chicago". Stories persist that the town was one of several distribution centers for Chicago gang boss Al Capone during Prohibition. Capone had a well organized distribution network within the southern United States for alcohol smuggling that shipped his products from the mountain distillers to northern cities. Capone was, by local accounts, a part-time resident of Montrose Court, a luxury apartment complex now listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The city is featured in a song and video by Travis Tritt called "Modern Day Bonnie and Clyde," although the line "rollin' north on 95," is fictionalized, as Interstate 81 and Interstate 26 intersect near Johnson City. The city is also mentioned in a song by Old Crow Medicine Show called "Wagon Wheel", in the lyric "Walkin' due south out of Roanoke, I caught a trucker out of Philly had a nice long toke. But he's a heading west from the Cumberland Gap, to Johnson City, Tennessee.". However, the song gets the geography wrong, as Johnson City is southeast of the Cumberland Gap.
Johnson City has long been known for its curious ordinances in comparison to other Tennessee municipalities. For many years, the city had its own municipal 'privilege tax' on carnival shows in an attempt to dissuade traveling circuses and other transient entertainment businesses from doing business in town. The use of drums by merchants to draw attention to their goods is prohibited. Title Six, Section 106 of the city's municipal code, the so-called Barney Fife ordinance, empowers the city's police force to draft into involuntary service as many of the town's citizens as necessary to aid police in making arrests and in preventing or quelling any riot, unlawful assembly or breach of peace. Johnson City also prohibits the sale of air guns or air-propelled guns, though firearms sales are allowed.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 39.6 square miles (102.5 km²), of which 39.3 square miles (101.7 km²) is land and 0.3 square miles (0.8 km²; 0.78%) is water.
The steep mountains, rolling hills and valleys surrounding the region are part of the Appalachian Ridge-and-Valley Province, and Johnson City is just west of the Blue Ridge Mountains. Roan Mountain, with an elevation of over 6,000 feet (1,800 m), is approximately 20 miles (32 km) to the east of the city. Buffalo Mountain, a ridge over 2,700 feet (820 m) high, is the location of a city park on the south side of town. Boone Lake, a TVA reservoir on the Holston and Watauga Rivers, is also partly within the city limits.
"Out of the Box" Fun in Kingsport, Tennessee
Situated in the Northeast corner of Tennessee, Kingsport offers breathtaking scenic beauty and a variety of activities for group travel guests. This city is conveniently located close to the intersection of I-81 and I-26. It is less than five hours from half of the U.S. population and once you arrive in Kingsport, navigating to the sites is a "breeze". Not only is the area beautiful, but also affordable; giving you the opportunity to do more and spend less on your group excursion. The area is rich with history and offers "out-of-the-box" entertainment to groups. So take a step off the beaten path and come visit Kingsport.
A Murder Mystery
The Murder Mystery Dinner at Allandale Mansion, Kingsport's "White House", is a favorite among group travel guests as actors invite individuals to participate in an exciting evening of intrigue. Upon arrival, the guests are guided through the mansion by a true "Southern Belle". The tour portrays the rich history of the site as Allandale Mansion was first a home. Built by Ruth and Harvey Brooks as a working farm, Allandale still houses their fine furnishings, antiques and art. The tour is completely "rope-free" providing a true sensory experience. The barn, located on the property and recently restored, once housed prize-winning cattle, while the fertile fields were pasture to blue-ribbon Tennessee Walking horses. The gardens, designed by President Eisenhower's landscape architect, Timashenko, provided a peaceful backdrop to the vibrant life on this 500 acre family farm. When the tour is complete, guests are taken to the parlor where a three-course plated meal and a host of actors await. Group travelers love interacting with the actors and unraveling the "Who done it?" plot. The evening takes about three hours from arrival to departure and provides a unique option for a group travel excursion. To learn more, visit www.allandalemansion.com.
Enjoy Kingsport's famous motorcoach hijacking and country weddin', commonly known as "Wiving Miss Daisy", on your next group tour. Imagine the fun your guests will have when your motorcoach is suddenly "hijacked" on a hilarious country adventure. The motorcoach is boarded by a costumed family of the prospective bride-who is getting desperate. A groom is selected from the men on board the motorcoach and taken to Roseland, an early 1800s rustic home, where preparations for the weddin' have been made. Everyone becomes part of the weddin' party and guests. After the ceremony is performed, the guests are invited to stay for the reception---a southern style, catered meal. Plan about one and a half hours for the hijacking, wedding. If you would like to add the catered meal, allow two and a half hours. For best results, this is a secret that only the escort and driver should know prior to the hijacking.
The early 1800s rustic home is actually a living history farm, Exchange Place. The site was once a community that served as a self-supporting plantation, relay station and post office along the Old Stage Road. Exchange Place is located on the Preston Farm and recaptures life in the early 1800s. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, six of the eight buildings are original, restored structures built between 1820 and 1850. The farmstead received its name from the "exchanges" of horses and currencies. As part of Exchange Place's commitment to preserve 19th century farm life, period livestock still reside on the farm. Tours are available by appointment when you roll into town. To learn more, visit
Dear SELLabrate Real Estate Team,
I was refered to you from a Realtor in Nashville. I knew nothing at all about Real estate and I can only thank my friend that she connected me with your team. You took my predicament seriously, and took the time and patience (sorry I was so high maintenance) and helped me find the perfect home. I will refer you to everyone I know. Thanks again- A single Mom!!!Natalie
Cindy, Cindy Cindy- 12/10/2010
I never thought I would find someone like you! You have turned our home selling and buying experience from bad to really great! You are by far the best agent we have ever used. We will never use anyone else and you will hear from our family and friends. Denise and David
Dear Cindy, I am finally getting settled in my new home and didn't want too much time to go by before I had a chance to say thank you for all your help in getting me here. This is the third time in 8 years that you have helped us with our real estate needs and you have a knack for making sure everything just falls into place on time and correctly. You must have a built in computer that doesn't allow anything to fall through the cracks. I wish everyone I did business with could be as thorough as you are and get it done right the first time. Everything you did was very much appreciated. I love my new home! Sincerely, - Madelyn Borkhuis
Thank you so much for your honesty and expertise. Danielle Honacker
I really thought this process would be harder then it was. It was pulling at my heartstrings to even consider moving. You were very kind to my elderly parents and very helpful along the way. I cannot even begin to thank you enough. Regards- Susan S.
Dear Cindy, I can't tell you how much we appreciate you and your fantastic service. We couldn't ask for a nicer person to deal with. I think you should earn some kind of award for dealing with us and our whole crazy situation !! The whole family thinks very highly of you. Madeline keeps asking if we are going to see Mrs. Edwards when we go somewhere. We have finally convinced her that we are not going to look at any more homes! Sincerely- Stacy Lamb
Dear Cindy, Stacy and I wanted to tell you how much we appreciate all your hard work for us during our selling and buying process. We are thankful to be out of 432 Bay Hill Drive and love our new home on Chestnut. It really suits us well! We are so thankful for all your help and time. We hope to see you as providence allows and we know the kids will miss not seeing you so often. May the Lord bless you and keep you. Love, Chris, Stacy, Madeline, Brennan and Oliver
Hey Cindy, Our house is awesome! I wanted to write you a testimonial because you are so INCREDIBLE!! Cindy and I began looking for a home when I first relocated to the Tri-Cities area. We had still not sold our home in Middle Tennessee, but we wanted to get a feel for the market. Cindy probably put 1000 miles on her car driving us around houses in the county that my husband so desperately wanted. Cindy was very patient with us, she knew that this house was very important to us and was willing to keep working with us until we found 'the one' Finally in December, the weekend after we sold our home, we spent another day scouring the countryside. There it was, THE HOUSE! It was perfect, had it all, everything we had asked for. We went back to the office and wrote up the offer. Cindy's rapport with the other Realtor allowed us good bargaining power. And we were able to get exactly what we wanted. Even after the contract was finalized, Cindy continued to help us with EVERYTHING. We just sat back and let Cindy move us to closing. Thank-you Cindy Edwards- you are the best and we will use you again!
Editor: We wanted to write and thank Cindy Edwards of REMAX Checkmate for all her help and support she has given our family in purchasing a home. When we first begun our search for that 'perfect home' we decided to take care of as many requirements as possible before we submitted a contract. We had been amazed at the dishonesty in the real estate business, we had worked with other agents and were discouraged, frustrated and what should have been a joyous pursuit, turned into our worst nightmare. It was at this lowest point when the good Lord sent us Cindy Edwards. We cannot express enough heartfelt gratitude and appreciation for everything Ms. Edwards had done for us. Not only is Ms Edwards a very honest person, but she has a good and caring heart for others. Ms. Edwards went beyond her duties as a Real estate Agent and for that reason alone we are deeply grateful. Our family is now residing in a home that not only has everything we were looking for, but a lot of extras. Our dreams have now become a reality and we owe it all to Ms. Edwards because without her all we would have is our dreams. May God bless you many times over for your good and caring heart. Andy and Brenda Gorski
Dear Cindy, I just wanted to write a quick note to tell you how much I appreciated your hard work and kindness through what could have been a difficult time. I want people to know that there are Real Estate Agents out there, LIKE YOU. I have bought and sold many homes, but I will never again buy or sell without you. Not only were you understanding, patient and responsive, but every time I talked to you, I felt like I was your only client. (and I know I wasn't) Your promptness in returning phone calls was amazing to me. The last point I would like to make is, you negotiated the best price I could ever imagine, and you did it! Thank-you so much Cindy. Nancy Lester
Dear Cindy, The home buying experience can be rather scary and dreadful. However, our first time home buying experience was quite the contrary. Because of your incredible knowledge and expertise, we felt secure and comfortable in your hands. We felt that you were looking out for our best interests and we inevitably found the home that fit our needs, our style and most importantly, our budget. You lifted our spirits and made the house finding experience fun and exciting. You have such incredible energy and are truly passionate about your work. You have earned a place in our hearts and we will be forever grateful for all that you have done for us. Thank-you for your professionalism, your patience, your kindness and your hard work. You will be the person we will call when we look for our next family home. Take care and many blessings to you and your family. Sincerely, Kelly and Beth Barnette
Dear Cindy, This has been such an exciting time for us and we are so appreciative of how smoothly you helped make the process work out. This house is so much more than we ever thought we would be able to afford right now. We truly feel like it was meant for us to have it and that even though there were some uncertain moments. God was working in our favor all along. Thank you for all your behind the scenes work and for being our advocate. It was a pleasure working with you. Chad and Dina Drey
Thank you so much for the address stamp. We love it. We are enjoying our new house - we are not enjoying unpacking. We thank you both so much for all of your help. We could have not have hand-picked anyone better to represent us. Jody and Kristie Martin
We wanted to thank you for all your help, work, advice and direction during our first home buying process. Thanks to you and your team, our experience was wonderful and stress free. We cannot thank you enough! We hope to work with you again in several years when it's time to go bigger. Again, thank you so very much. Michael and Alanna Caracciolo
Cindy, Thanks to your hard work, it was a great convention. As promised, a signed copy of my book is in the mail. Keep Smiling. Rossi
If you are looking for a Real Estate Agent, that cares about their clients wants and needs, then Cindy Edwards is right for you! Cindy is very energetic, giving, friendly and patient individual that enjoys her job very much and it shows. I've known Cindy for a little over a year and she found me the most gorgeous townhouse to purchase. I gave her all the information for the home I was hoping for and she did the rest. ' House hunting''can be a chore and a bore, but with Cindy Edwards as your personal agent, she'll make your house hunting an adventure, that you'll be able to enjoy for a life time!! Cindy Edwards can make your 'home dreams' come true!! A very satisfied homeowner!!! Shawna S. Finney
Cindy, Again we just wanted to thank you and Howard for your hard work and dedication to your trade. Besides going out of the way to help us find this property, you both made us feel right at home with your great upbeat attitudes. Folks like you and Howard are not very common in the Central Florida area, it is very refreshing and rewarding to know that people like you and Howard still exist. After I retire and hang up my gun I may have to give the real estate profession a shot as 2nd carrier. The people in your office all have a wonderful attitude that is very exciting to be around. Anyway thanks for everything, and please tell Howard we feel round two coming up at the Ridgewood BBQ in June. Sincerely Jeff and Angela Alpern.
We never thanked you for all the hard work you did in helping us find a house fast and guiding us to a great school district & helping us learn Johnson City. You're a great realtor! Thanks again. Tim & Shauna Brotherton
Disclaimer: ActiveRain Corp. does not necessarily endorse the real estate agents, loan officers and brokers listed on this site. These real estate profiles, blogs and blog entries are provided here as a courtesy to our visitors to help them make an informed decision when buying or selling a house. ActiveRain Corp. takes no responsibility for the content in these profiles, that are written by the members of this community.