Our office does not charge a renewal fee if the tenant renews after the 1st year.
Frequently Asked Questions
Q: How long will it take to rent my property?
You should keep in mind that the better condition that your house is in, the better quality tenant that it will attract. Your home must be left in professionally cleaned condition. Your Property Manager prefers to arrange this cleaning to insure that the cleaning guidelines are strictly followed.
It is not necessary to paint automatically, but you should consider painting any room that has dirty or marred walls. A neutral color is best. Your Property Manager will be happy to discuss any necessary repairs or painting with you. Neutral window coverings such as blinds should be left, but not curtains that match a particular bedspread or couch. Tenants moving into a rental property do expect some sort of window coverings to be provided for privacy and safety.
Midlothian Area Information
Midlothian, Virginia, today is a burgeoning upscale Chesterfield County residential and commercial community situated approximately ten miles west of Richmond on U.S. Route 60 and the Norfolk-Southern Railway. A highway historical marker states that Midlothian is probably the site of the first coal mines in the U.S.
Scattered throughout the village are remnants of the Midlothian area mines—old homes, taverns, and buildings of colliery owners and a few dwellings connected with French Huguenots who were among the first European settlers in the Midlothian area.
Structures still standing on Old Buckingham Road are Trabue's Tavern, Melrose, Haley Cole's Free School, and the Smith-Vincent house. Fortunately, some natural landscape survives lining the roadside; day lilies, periwinkle, trumpet vines, and Queen Anne's Lace mingle in the shade of tall cedars, hollies, oaks, hickories, and other native trees. The ancient periwinkled oak grove standing sentry over coal miners' graves in Old Mt. Pisgah M.E. Church Cemetery is especially beautiful at the crest of Falling Creek Hill. Also at the crest of Falling Creek Hill on Route 60, stands Railey's Hill, a frame dwelling which once housed the superintendent of the Mid-Lothian Coal Mining Company.