Salisbury real estate sales in May

Sold in May for $585,000, the historic “Ethan Allen” home at 4 Apple Way fronting on Route 44 was built in 1761. The house has previously been listed for sale from 2011 when it was sold for $345,000 in 2020.

Christine Bates

Salisbury real estate sales in May

SALISBURY — Listed below are the eight real estate sales recorded during the month of May filed with the Town of Salisbury. Only transactions with a monetary value are included while transfers without consideration are excluded. Private sales between individuals not publicly listed are also included.

May 2, 2024

27 Orchard Street: a 2 bedroom/1.5 bath home sold by Elizabeth S. Hobby to Nicole M and Terry C Roy for $330,000.

May 3, 2024

4 Apple Way: a 3 bedroom/2 bath home sold by Elena Karolinka Pavloff and James Dwyer to Charles and Charles Parker Newton for $585,000.

May 3, 2024

14 Wells Hill Lane: 4 bedroom/4.5 bath home on 6.23 acres sold by James W and Meagan D Davis to Friday Jones CT LLC for $5,045,000.

May 10, 2024

41 Fowler Street: 2 bedroom/1 bath 800 square foot home sold by Catherine H and Walker R Zeiser to Janet Leonard Stone Family Trust for $340,000.

May 15, 2024

294 Lime Rock Road: .51-acre vacant lot sold by Jeffrey Gateman and Cassandra Gilmore to 294 Lime Rock LLC for $60,000.

May 17, 2024

87 Canaan Road Unit 4D: 2 bedroom/2 bath condo sold by Patricia McHugh Russ to Peter A and Theresa Armour for $635,000.

May 21, 2024

56 Tokone Hills Road: 2 bedroom/2 bath home sold by estate of Geoffrey Gott to Lawrence Pipitone for $925,000.

May 23, 2024

Preston Lane: 1.04 acres sold by Thomas P Stack to Michael Martin for $215,000.

Town of Salisbury real estate transfers recorded as sold between May 1, 2024, and May 31, 2024 provided by the Salisbury Town Clerk. Transfers without consideration are not included. Compiled by Christine Bates, Real Estate Salesperson with William Pitt Sotheby’s International Realty, Licensed in CT and NY.

Latest News

Young Salisbury dancer takes national title in Beyond the Stars Dance Competition

Addison Aylward-Vreeland couldn't contain her reaction as the judges named her the first place dancer.

Provided by Larissa Vreeland

SALISBURY — Earlier this month, a rising talent cemented her place in the firmament of competitive dance when Addison Aylward-Vreeland placed first at the national level of the Beyond The Stars Dance Competition.

Aylward-Vreeland, a rising fourth grader at Salisbury Central school, secured top marks among a field of twenty-four regional winners in the solo jazz dance category.

Keep ReadingShow less
Thru hikers linked by life on the Appalachian Trail

Riley Moriarty


Of thousands who attempt to walk the entire length of the Appalachian Trail, only one in four make it.

The AT, completed in 1937, runs over roughly 2,200 miles, from Springer Mountain in Georgia’s Chattahoochee-Oconee National Forest to Mount Katahdin in Baxter State Park of Maine.

Keep ReadingShow less
17th Annual New England Clambake: a community feast for a cause

The clambake returns to SWSA's Satre Hill July 27 to support the Jane Lloyd Fund.


The 17th Annual Traditional New England Clambake, sponsored by NBT Bank and benefiting the Jane Lloyd Fund, is set for Saturday, July 27, transforming the Salisbury Winter Sports Association’s Satre Hill into a cornucopia of mouthwatering food, live music, and community spirit.

The Jane Lloyd Fund, now in its 19th year, is administered by the Berkshire Taconic Community Foundation and helps families battling cancer with day-to-day living expenses. Tanya Tedder, who serves on the fund’s small advisory board, was instrumental in the forming of the organization. After Jane Lloyd passed away in 2005 after an eight-year battle with cancer, the family asked Tedder to help start the foundation. “I was struggling myself with some loss,” said Tedder. “You know, you get in that spot, and you don’t know what to do with yourself. Someone once said to me, ‘Grief is just love with no place to go.’ I was absolutely thrilled to be asked and thrilled to jump into a mission that was so meaningful for the community.”

Keep ReadingShow less