424 W Ward Street Asheboro, NC 27203
Cozy home convenient to downtown! New windows and vinyl siding! New metal roof! Updated paint and flooring. Propane gas wall heater in living room. Outbuilding. Easy access to 73/74. Would make a great starter home! PLEASE LEAVE GAS WALL HEATER ON! OFFER DEADLINE TUESDAY JANUARY 11th AT 12 NOON.
Listing Brokerage NameAllen Tate Asheboro
Community - Asheboro
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Asheboro is the largest city in Randolph County, and is also the county seat. Perfectly situated in the center of the state, this lively community with one of the world’s most renowned zoos is full of character and charm.
Asheboro real estate offers affordability in a beautiful setting, as the median home price in Asheboro is well below that of the state and national average. The city’s large size, growing population and healthy economy mean there is an abundant variety in Asheboro homes. Styles include traditional, Colonial, ranch and new construction. The landscape is quite hilly, providing a picturesque setting and breathtaking views from the backyards of Asheboro homes.
Lifestyle and Attractions
With a population of approximately 26,000, Asheboro is a large city that is consistently growing in numbers and popularity. Nestled in the Uwharrie Mountains, Asheboro is just 30 minutes from High Rock Lake, Badin Lake, and Lake Tillery. Top employers in Asheboro include Randolph Hospital, Klaussner, Walmart and more, and residents may also make the reasonable commute to Greensboro for work. Located at the crossroads of Route 64 and I-74, this city is highly accessible to and from Greensboro, Winston-Salem and other neighboring communities, but there is plenty to do right in the heart of Asheboro. The city is especially appealing to retirees, and in 2012 became one of the first cities to be named a Certified Retirement Community by the state. The community comes together with a variety of events and festivals each year, including the North Carolina Aviation Museum and Hall of Fame Annual Fly-In, a Fall Festival, Christmas on Sunset and more.
The North Carolina Zoo in Asheboro is one of the most popular attractions for people all ages throughout the Triad and the state of North Carolina. Inside the zoo’s 1,500 acres of land, you will discover one of the largest natural habitat zoos in the country. It even has a unique zoo school program, in which a few select students may participate in classes at the zoo. Asheboro has many places for outdoor recreation, including the Asheboro Municipal Golf Course and the city’s largest park, North Asheboro Park, with 26 acres of land hosting a swimming pool, picnic tables, tennis courts, ball fields, a sand volleyball court, and a disc golf course. Asheboro is home to both the Asheboro Regional Airport and the North Carolina Aviation Museum and Hall of Fame. A must-visit for NASCAR fans, the nearby town of Level Cross is home to Richard Petty and his museum, located a few miles from Asheboro. Watch a concert, movie or show at the historic Sunset Theatre regularly showing performing arts productions by the RSVP Community Theatre. Asheboro is just minutes from SeaGrove, renowned as the pottery capital of the country.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
Asheboro is served by Asheboro City Schools, which has nine neighborhood schools. The Asheboro High School Zoo School provides an opportunity for 150 students to take most of their classes at the 1,500-acre North Carolina Zoo. There are four faith-based private schools in Asheboro, including Agape Christian Academy, Calvary Christian Academy, Fayetteville Street Christian School and Neighbors Grove Christian Academy. Asheboro is home to the Randolph Community College campus, and is within reach of several nearby institutions in Greensboro, Winston-Salem, High Point and other surrounding cities.
Asheboro was established after its citizens decided that Johnstonville, the original county seat of Randolph County, was too inaccessible. In 1790, Asheboro was named the new county seat, and was simply a 50-acre tract of land with a courthouse square. The courthouse remained as the primary structure in town for almost 100 years until a post office, a church, and a formal town government and newspaper were eventually added.
The city began to boom with the arrival of the railroad in 1889, at which point the population nearly doubled each decade between 1890 and 1930. Manufacturing also played a major role in Asheboro’s growth during this time. Today, you may witness a piece of the town’s history at the Pisgah Covered Bridge, which is one of only two remaining covered bridges in the state.
Approximate Distance to:
Greensboro: 27 Miles
Winston-Salem: 44 Miles
Piedmont Triad International Airport: 37 Miles
Randolph Hospital: 0.5 Miles
The Moses H Cone Memorial Hospital: 28.5 Miles
US-64: 2 Miles
I-74: 1 Mile
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