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April 2021

Found 3 blog entries for April 2021.

 

Are you a dog lover living in or exploring through Connecticut? If so, you might want to take a moment and have a quick look below because I'll be highlighting some local dog lover's favorite places and adventures that are something to bark at! 

Let's start by looking at some fun, upcoming activities, and events for your furbaby: 

Custom Size Dog Coat: Virtual Sewing Class:

When: Saturday, April 17th, 2021 - 10:00 am

Where: Spark Makerspace 225 State St, New London, CT 06320

Price: $27-36

More info: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/dog-coat-class-tickets-147188750515

Dog Days at the Market:

The dog days of summer are the hot, sultry days of summer. We think it's much more fun to celebrate a man's (or woman's) best friend. Our Dog

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Homes for Sale on Groton Long Point Click Here

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 Groton Long Point, a subdivision of the town of Groton administered by Groton Long Point Association, was established in 1920’s.  It is a small residential community overlooking Fisher’s Island Sound (NY) with views of Watch Hill (RI) to the east. This attractive beach neighborhood is surrounded by Mumford Cove, a ½ mile long boardwalk, salt marshes, Venetian Harbor and Palmer Cove.

Over 200 families call Groton Long Point home but life changes dramatically with the season. Summer attracts many seasonal home owners with its easy water access, recreational activities and close community relationships. Only a small number of residents are left in the cozy winter months.

Active lifestyle, beaches,

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Simply stated, a Mill Rate is the adjustable measure that calculates how much the tax man collects from you on an annual basis. The concept itself is easily understood.

However, more insight is necessary to identify and understand the underlying, and often unforeseen market forces that can drive YOUR Mill Rate up or down, saving or costing you more money in taxes, depending upon where you choose to buy a home.

Note that each town imposes a different mill rate depending upon that town's grand list and how much revenue they must generate to cover their yearly costs. 

“A mill rate is equal to $1 in taxes for every $1,000 in assessed value. To calculate your tax based on your mill rate, divide your assessed value by 1,000 and multiply the

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