Bruce Pauline, 607 Barnes Pkwy, Nokomis FL which is in the community BARNES PARKWAY which is in Sarasota county. Sarasota County Homeowners Associations provides information on over 2,500 communities including HOA's, condominiums and subdivisions. We provide detailed information including descriptions, board members, property managers, amenities, resident directory (over 300,000 residents), property details, contact information and more.
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|THIS COMMUNITY DOES NOT HAVE AN ACTIVE ASSOCIATION||RESIDENTIAL SFH|
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|NON-HOA||BARNES PARKWAY||BARNES PARKWAY||BARNES PARKWAY||CN68336117|
|THIS COMMUNITY HAS NO BOARD MEMBERS|
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Owner Name: BRUCE PAULINE, 607 BARNES PKWY, NOKOMIS FL 34275
Parcel ID: 0405090025
Name: PAULINE BRUCE J
Name: POTTER CAROL L
Name: Bruce Pauline
Date of Birth: 08/31/1946
Mailing Address: 607 BARNES PARKWAY
Mailing City: NOKOMIS
Mailing State: FL
Mailing Zip: 34275
Property Address: 607 BARNES PKWY
Property City: NOKOMIS
Property State: FL
Property Zip: 34275-
Legal Description 1: LOT 3 & TH SLY 10 FT OF LOT 2 BARNES PARKWAY
Legal Description 2:
Legal Description 3:
Legal Description 4:
Year Built: 1974
Last Sale Amount: 258000
Last Sale Date: 01/09/2017
Just Value: 219200
Assessed Value: 219200
Warm temperatures year-round, award-winning beaches and a thriving arts and cultural scene have made Sarasota a go-to place for retirees and families, not to mention a handful of celebrities (including Stephen King and Rosie O'Donnell). This southwest Florida region, which is about an hour from Tampa and two hours from Orlando, continues to attract new residents with great restaurants and plenty of shopping options.
Living in Sarasota has elements of what many consider paradise, mixed with some hints of reality. As the population grows, the area struggles to keep up with infrastructure needs. Traffic congestion is becoming more common. Those who live, work or visit downtown Sarasota will see their share of construction cranes as the region copes with an influx of residents and a record-breaking number of tourists.
However, as the Sarasota community flourishes, so does its economy. Sarasota offers a sizeable job market for those working in health care, small business and tourism.
U.S. News analyzed 125 metro areas in the United States to find the best places to live based on quality of life and the job market in each metro area, as well as the value of living there and people's desire to live there. Sarasota, Florida is ranked: #18 in Best Places to Live and #3 in Best Places to Retire!
Sarasota is relatively affordable compared to larger Florida regions like Miami, though young families are finding it increasingly harder to buy a home at a reasonable cost. The continuing influx of wealthy residents has affected the cost of housing, as there has been more of a focus on upscale living.
Although heat and humidity are a regular part of life in South Florida, that doesn't stop many people from enjoying the area's outdoor activities, such as golfing, boating and fishing. Still, residents know to keep their umbrellas handy for the fierce rain storms that usually pass through from April to October.
The majority of people in Sarasota get around by car, and traffic is becoming more of an issue as new residents and visitors come to town. Year-round residents will tell you it can take almost twice as long to get places during the winter tourist season.
The region has a bus system, the Sarasota County Area Transit, or SCAT, which is seeing an increasing number of users. The bus system is fairly extensive, but heavy traffic can cause schedule delays. Sarasota has some neighborhoods that are particularly pedestrian-friendly, such as downtown, the Rosemary district, St. Armand's Circle and Southside Village.
The Sarasota-Bradenton International Airport connects residents to destinations in the U.S. and abroad. Residents also have access to intercity bus service provided by Greyhound.
Sarasota has a significant amount of residents over the age of 65 and that population is predicted to increase; as you make your way around town, a silver boom is pretty evident. A retiree in Sarasota likely has a busier social calendar than someone half his or her age, as the area caters to its older residents by offering lots of activities, such as shopping and golf. This is especially true during the “in season” from October to April when snowbirds from colder climates come to enjoy Florida's more temperate weather.
That said, families also feel at home in Sarasota, and there are plenty of good schools, clean parks and local attractions for them to enjoy.
Young single people won't have the diversity or nightlife available as they would in a metro area like Miami. This could be advantageous for someone who likes things a little more low-key, and there still are millennials who take over Sarasota's nighttime scene at local bars, clubs, restaurants and craft breweries.
Sarasota is a great place for those who enjoy the outdoors. There are a number of parks in downtown Sarasota, not to mention the massive Myakka River State Park. Golf courses also abound. And then, of course, there are the beaches. Siesta Beach has earned acclaim for its white sand and clear water. Lido Beach, just south of St. Armands Circle, is another wide stretch of shoreline that's easy to access. If those get crowded (as they often do), beachgoers opt for Longboat Beach, Venice Beach, Bradenton Beach or the beaches of Anna Maria Island, all of which are a short drive from Sarasota.
Meanwhile, locals take advantage of the booming restaurant scene around town, which serves up everything from fresh seafood to farm-to-table specialties. There are also a handful of farmers markets open in the fall, winter and spring, with the Sarasota Farmers Market open all year.