235 Millhone Way Pendleton, SC 29670
FINAL opportunities! The Preserve at Pendleton is the location where small-town charm and city convenience meet to give you the ultimate work-life balance lifestyle you crave. Tucked in the north west corner of Anderson County, Pendleton is one of the most historic towns in SC. The entire Pendleton downtown has a place on the National Register of Historical Places with landmarks like Farmers Hall, Hunter’s Store and nearby plantation homes Woodburn and Ashtabula. Located off Highway 76, this community is convenient to many major employers in Anderson, Greenville, and is only 4 miles from Clemson University. Along with your quick commute, enjoy recreational actives like local dining within seconds at 1826 on the Green, The Smoking Pig or Sunny Side Café; nightlife in downtown Pendleton or Clemson; or outdoor actives at Denver Downs, Twin Lakes Recreational and endless hiking trails close by.
Listing Brokerage NameD.R. Horton
Community - Lake Hartwell
Sale Price as (%) of Asking Price
Average Sale Price
Average Days On Market
Data compiled from available Multiple Listing Service sources.
Lake Hartwell is a beautiful, expansive lake situated along the South Carolina-Georgia border in Upstate South Carolina. Lake Hartwell residents and visitors alike enjoy endless outdoor recreation, breathtaking views, and a laid-back lifestyle.
Lake Hartwell real estate includes an array of options for buyers, from homes tucked away in a quiet neighborhood to lakefront properties offering stunning vistas and pristine outdoor recreation. Lake Hartwell homes enjoy convenient access to the lake at any of the many boat ramps, parks and marinas. You will find a myriad of homes for sale in Lake Hartwell, ranging in size, price point and style.
Lifestyle and Attractions
Lake Hartwell is a 56,000-acre man-made reservoir situated on the border of South Carolina and Georgia where the Seneca and Tugaloo Rivers meet. It is one of the largest and most popular recreational lakes in the southeast, and is particularly renowned for its exceptional fishing opportunities. In addition to fishing, Lake Hartwell offers a variety of recreational activities, including camping, biking, swimming, boating, water sports, and bird watching. Residents living along the lake or nearby may access the water at the many beaches, boat ramps, marinas and parks dotting the lake’s 962 miles of shoreline.
Lake Hartwell attracts more than 14,000,000 visitors each year. Lake Hartwell State Park, Sadlers Creek State Park, and Paynes Creek Campground are popular destinations for fishing, boating, camping, and other activities. Visitors and residents of Lake Hartwell may easily access any of the many golf courses dotting the landscape, including Stone Creek Cove Golf Course, Chickasaw Point Golf Club, Boscobel Golf & Country Club, Pine Lake Golf Club, and more. Lake Hartwell is within reasonable driving distance of Atlanta, Charlotte, and Greenville, among other larger cities. The lake is surrounded by Hartwell, Reed Creek, Lavonia and Gum Log, all of which are in Georgia, in addition to the South Carolina towns of Fair Play, Townville, Keowee, Clemson, Denver, Ashley Downs, Northlake, Anderson, and West Gate.
Nearby Schools and Higher Education
There are a variety of public school options for students in the Lake Hartwell area. The town of Anderson is served by District 5 of Anderson County School District, which has nine elementary schools, three middle schools and three high schools. There are a variety of other school districts surrounding the lake, including those across the state line in Georgia. There are a variety of private school options in the Lake Hartwell area. Lake Hartwell residents enjoy access to several colleges and universities, including Clemson University, Anderson University, Southern Wesleyan University, and more.
Much of the land surrounding what is now Lake Hartwell was inherited from the Cherokee Native Americans and early settlers, which several of the nearby streams, rivers and recreation areas were named after. A young Native American maiden named Issaqueena named some of the streams as she was traveling to Fort Ninety-Six to warm settlers of an attack. Along her horseback journey, she kept track of mileage by naming the streams she passed with the number of miles she had traveled. Six-Mile, Twelve-Mile, Three-and-Twenty Mile, and Six-and-Twenty Mile Creeks still exist to this day.
The man-made Lake Hartwell was constructed between 1955 and 1963 in response to the Flood Control Act of 17 May 1950. The lake was named after the American Revolutionary War figure Nancy Hart. Her devotion to freedom made her a prominent figure in Georgia history, and a county, city, lake, state park, and highway all bear her name.
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