1018 Keystone Lane Clemson, SC 29631
Wonderfully Maintained and Renovated Brick Ranch with single level living in the Clemson Downs, Beautiful Landscaping. Courtyard in the front of the home with a large side deck. Cathedral ceiling in the main living room. Rustic Craftsman style Fireplace and Mantle. Built in glass fireplace is Electric. Built in bookshelves. 4 Seasons sunroom brings a massive amount of natural light into the home. Luxury Vinyl Plank Flooring through most of the home and a renovated kitchen with very tasteful white solid surface countertops and Stainless Appliances. Newer HVAC unit makes this home very efficient. Easy to show, call today to make your appointment. If you are downsizing you will appreciate all of the previous kitchen cabinetry that was installed in the garage for your extra storage.
Listing Brokerage NameWestern Upstate KW
Community - Clemson
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Clemson is a small college town located along Lake Hartwell in the Upstate region of South Carolina. It is home to Clemson University, the second-largest university in South Carolina.
Due to the area’s varied terrain, Clemson has a diverse collection of homes, including homes near or alongside Lake Hartwell. The median home price in Clemson is less than the U.S. average, which makes this an affordable place to live. You will find a mixture of traditional, Craftsman, historic and new construction properties in quiet, friendly neighborhoods.
Lifestyle and Attractions
Clemson is a quintessential college town bordering Lake Hartwell in the shadow of the Blue Ridge foothills. With a population of more than 15,000, the small town of Clemson is located about 30 miles from Greenville. Community activity centers on Clemson University, the second-largest university in South Carolina. Clemson residents take advantage of having an award-winning university in their midst, by attending many campus activities, including sporting events and performances at the Brooks Center for the Performing Arts. Residents also visit campus for the Bob Campbell Geology Museum and the South Carolina Botanical Garden, the official botanical garden for the state of South Carolina. Community events and festivals in Clemson include the Clemson Music Festival, the Clemson Festival of Arts, and the Clemson Literary Festival.
The Arts Center of Clemson is a non-profit center that provides arts education for the community and hosts several art events throughout the year. Lake Hartwell, one of the largest and most popular lakes in the state, is a major hub for outdoor recreation for residents of Clemson and other nearby communities. You may access the lake through Abernathy Waterfront Park, which hosts walking trails, picnic areas, observation decks and boat docks. The Walker Golf Course is a popular 18-hole championship course located on the Clemson University campus. Additionally, the Blue Ridge Mountains are only approximately 30 miles from the city center of Clemson.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
Although Clemson sits in two counties, the town is affiliated with the School District of Pickens County, which has 16 elementary schools, five middle schools, four high schools, and a career and technology center. There are four private schools in Pickens County, including Clemson Montessori School, located in Clemson. The town is primarily known as the home of Clemson University. Other nearby colleges and universities include Southern Wesleyan University, Furman University, Bob Jones University and more.
The history of Clemson is inextricably tied to Clemson University, a major public university that dates back to 1889. The area that is now Pickens County was once Cherokee land, until the Cherokee ceded most of their South Carolina land to the colonists in a 1777 treaty. The nearby town of Pendleton was subsequently founded in 1790.
In 1825, U.S. statesman John C. Calhoun established residence in the area in an antebellum plantation house he named Fort Hill. Located on 1,100 acres, the cotton plantation was eventually passed down to one of Calhoun’s daughters, Anna Maria, and eventually her husband, Thomas Green Clemson, when Anna Maria died in 1875. Clemson had a long-time goal of creating an agricultural college in South Carolina, so he deeded most of the estate to the state for that purpose. He specified that Fort Hill, which is now surrounded by the university, remain open to visitors.
Clemson Agricultural College began as a military school when it opened in 1893, and eventually became a civilian, co-educational institution in the 1950s. It was renamed Clemson University in 1964. Today, the city of Clemson continues to grow and thrive, along with the university around which it revolves.
Approximate Distance to:
Greenville: 30 Miles
Greenville-Spartanburg International Airport: 44 Miles
Clemson Health Center: 1 Mile
Oconee Memorial Hospital: 9.5 Miles
US-123: Less Than 1 Mile
I-85: 12 Miles
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