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Accokeek Property Management

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All good relationships involve trust. In property management trust is essential and especially vital. A property owner wants to know his investment is in good hands, that his investment is safe, and that his funds are safe. An owner wants to know that the property is secure and well maintained. Trust is earned over time, and therefore the primary responsibility of a good property management company is to make sure the property is occupied by excellent tenants who pay rent on time and take good care of the property.

An owner wants to be free of day-to-day involvement. The owner also wants to benefit from cost savings provided by good management through increased occupancy rates, higher rents and ongoing assessment of the property. The owner also wants the option to have access to what is going on at any time, 24/7.

"Silver River Property Management is licensed in the State of Maryland, and has been providing property management services to satisfied clients since 2002. We are proud of our untarnished record of excellent service to owners and investors." -Dan Stein

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Discover Accokeek

Captain John Smith was the first European to see the Accokeek area when he sailed up the Potomac River. Father Andrew White, an English Jesuit missionary, later visited the Indian village and chief in nearby Piscataway. English farmers and planters settled the area in the late 17th century, and Christ Episcopal Church was established in 1723. Marshall Hall was an outstanding colonial home southwest of Accokeek, in the river bottomlands near Bryans Road.

Henry and Alice Ferguson settled in Accokeek when they purchased "Hard Bargain Farm" overlooking the Potomac River in 1922, as a vacation retreat. Henry Ferguson (1882–1966), an Ivy League-educated man (Harvard and Yale), worked for the Geological Survey starting in 1911. Alice Leczinska Lowe Ferguson (1880–1951), wife of Henry Gardiner Ferguson, trained as a painter at the Corcoran School of Art in Washington, D.C, and had interests in archeology as well. Supposing it to be the site of the Moyaone (or Moyoane) Indian Village in Accokeek visited by Captain John Smith, during his early explorations of North America, in the 1930s Alice Ferguson initiated archeological excavations. She wrote papers on the Piscataway Indians. A recent source states that while the site is probably not the one described by Captain John Smith, it is nonetheless still important. In 1966, the Accokeek Creek Site was made a National Historic Landmark.

Source From Wikipedia

Accokeek Property Management