This tiny house in Sedro woolley, Washington has 399 square feet, three bedrooms, one bathroom, and is 399 square feet in living space. This gorgeous house for sale is the perfect place to plan your Lake Whatcom vacation and enjoy all that this community has to offer.
This home features a 3-bedroom, 2-sided fireplace, and a large, fenced yard. The cottage is unique with Infratech deck heating, ample storage, a shed that backs onto green space, and Infratech shed heaters. You will love the 1,700 feet of communal lakefront, docks and boathouse, tennis, swimming pool, playground, events, and boat buoy. This magnificent house will make you fall in love.
The little house is situated in Sedro woolley, Washington. There are plenty of things to do. Roozengaarde Display Garden is just one of the many popular activities.
Sedro-Woolley has been called the Gateway to North Cascades because it is on the western side the stunning Cascade Mountain Range, in northwest Washington State. It is located near the Skagit River, on Highway 20 south of Seattle, Washington.
Display Garden Roozengaarde RoozenGaarde began as a modest exhibition garden and retail shop in 1985. Washington Bulb Co, Inc. was in a position to reach out to individual flower enthusiasts and gardeners who wanted direct access to WBC products through this innovation.
Every day, flowers and arrangements for floral arrangements are offered. The Roozengaarde Display Garden gift store has a wide selection of Tulip Festival apparel, gardening books, and unusual home- and garden items.
The original exhibition garden grew to approximately 3.5 acres with more than 25 million bulbs planted each year. This includes 85 different tulip types, 25 different daffodil varieties, as well as hyacinths and crocuses.
The three railroads serving the towns of Sedro & Woolley were key to the development and growth of this beautiful area. The Northern Pacific, which was formerly the Seattle, Lake Shore and Eastern, traveled north-to-south, while the Great Northern ran east-to-east, connecting downriver communities to the wooded areas of the upper Skagit. The Fairhaven, Southern and Southern ended at Cook’s Wharf, Sedro.
Two devastating fires in 1891-1893 severely slowed Woolley’s growth. Both communities were facing economic difficulties at that time and it was clear that a merger would benefit both.
However, neither town was willing to give up its names. The official name of the newly merged town was Sedro–Woolley, which was established on December 19, 1898 after much controversy. The town is still connected to its past by the descendants of its founding families and several historical buildings.
Available for sale at Redfin.