7 Historic New England Houses for Beneath $100,000 that are NOT Fixer-Uppers

Who does not enjoy a cheap house? Join Elizabeth from CIRCA Old Houses as she explores 7 gorgeous historical New England homes for sale that are under $100,000 AND move-in prepared!**

CIRCA Old Houses is where old property lovers come to find the most gorgeous historical homes for sale across the country.

Residences featured in this video:

one hundred South Street, Vernon, CT

Leonard Rogers House c. 1795

17 Franklin Street, Bucksport, ME

133 Pond Road, Abbot, ME

54 Fiske Street, Waterbury, CT

Charming Waterbury Victorian

179 Granger Street, Rutland, VT

27 Pleasantdale Avenue, Waterville, ME

253 North Street, Calais, ME
(CORRECTION: Constructed in 1850, not 1950 as stated in the video!)

**DISCLAIMER: All listings claim that these properties are in move-in prepared situation. CIRCA takes no duty for false claims advertised by every single independent true estate agent. We leave it to the viewer to confirm the details!

From: Circa Homes

Crediton, Devon – Historic Town

Crediton, Devon England is a historic place. It has roughly 7,000 men and women, offering vacationers a friendly atmosphere. This town is close to the scenic River Creedy and is between two steep hills. In Crediton there are two parts you ought to discover. such as the Old Town and the New Town, also identified as the east side and the west side.


This small town has a extended history. Saint Boniface was born there in 672. He went on to spread Christianity in the large Frankish Empire later in the 8th Century. Crediton is also a little industry town inside the English system of towns. Moreover, it’s conveniently located about 7 or so miles from the a lot larger town of Exeter. Residing in the gorgeous Devonshire countryside, there is considerably to see in and about the town.


Crediton has played a function in English history more than the centuries. There is mention of activities involving the town during the English Civil War, and a excellent fire occurred there – second biggest in the country next to London’s own blaze – in 1743. By the early 20th century, the principal industries in the town included shoe creating, tanning of animal hides, and cider generating, among a number of tiny trades.


Today, Crediton advantages from modern day organization, and is a central location for purchasing for the surrounding area. There are also a number of historic pubs sprinkled all through the town. A prominent neighborhood landmark is the Church of the Holy Cross, very first built in the mid-11th century.


Devon, the county in which Crediton resides, is a large location. It shares borders with Cornwall, in the west, and Dorset and Somerset, in the east. It has a stunning stretch of English Channel coastline, also. That coastline is also component of the Jurassic Coast, and is a designated UN Globe Heritage Site. Crediton and Devon provide a myriad of buying, sightseeing and tourist opportunities.


For a wide choice of Crediton hotels just click right here.


  1. Denise Severa

    Love the beautiful old homes but what I’ve noticed is that they don’t have fences around, at least, the back yards why is this?

  2. Barbara Connelly

    Have been following your lovely channel for over 2years now, & love these beautiful historic houses. Would be over Ina flash if only I could sell my 4 house property here in Zimbabwe.

  3. This is the first time I’ve ever given a thumbs down.
    I would love to see the pic’s of these old houses – but you’re clicking through so fast that your eyes don’t even have time to focus! Gave me a headache. 🙁

  4. Danielle Charland-Gruhzit

    THANK YOU. That was fun to watch!

    I live in New England, so I’m blessed to drive beautiful old homes ALL the time. I used to live in a three-story Victorian Circa 1817 but although my husband lived there 14 years before I did and kept it up very well, it was a constant project. Nearing retirement, and the neighborhood getting worse as it was near a city, we decided to go out to a quieter more rural area and live in a sprawling Ranch where everything is on one floor and we brought all our antiques with us, LOL.

    We’ve been able to make a new home look quirky and Old Fashioned with our decor and have enjoyed it so much. Very convenient for retired folks with worn out knees and backs, and wanting to do more with grandchildren and people we care about and Christian Ministry than working on house projects.

    Every house needs maintenance, but this new one needs so much less. I do miss the charm and the back staircase that was curvy, and the grand entrance with the big staircase, and the wrapping front porch, but I don’t miss the inconveniences of having the laundry in the dank basement or having neighbors so close together. There’s also no mold or muskiness in the new house which helps a chronic migraine patient immensely. The Victorian was very close to the water and we are more inland now which helps my health issues. It’s only a half hour drive from the beach, but the climate is less humidity.

    Didn’t need to go into so much detail, but for anyone who was interested in "listening", I decided to expound on my experiences and I do have a love for the old homes and do wish we were younger and could completely restore a home in the country that was older. But I don’t think it’s for us.

    God bless those who can do it because I’m so glad there are many that will. These old homes need to be kept going and restored! They’re part of our country’s history! They’re works of art, not only dwellings. But when you live in them they just feel so much like "home" and they’ve been home to others and their history is really really special. We are making our own history in the new house and very happy!

    Home sweet home to everyone!

  5. i dont know why this came by. but these are propertys right? not that u need to move the house? becasue thats just rediculous cheap ._. i wish i could find a places like those here.

  6. Rebecca Riordan

    There is a red schoolhouse in Montgomery Center, VT for sale. in great shape too

  7. STOP going so fast thru the pictures! Gheez I’m not dizzy but didn’t see anything! Thanks for NOTHING!

  8. LittleLibbyLou3

    I wish you didn’t click so fast!! I know you said you put the house listings in the description for us to look at, but clicking through so quickly doesn’t promote the house you’re showing very well.

  9. They were some beautiful homes but I noticed that nearly all of them had baseboard heat and that is the most expensive heat you can have in an apt. or a home. I rented a two bedroom duplex once with baseboard heat and during the winter my electric bill was out of this world. Many years later my niece rented a small one bedroom apartment that had baseboard heat and she said that during the winter her electric bill was running over a hundred dollars a month for a 500 square ft. apartment. We both learned a lesson, stay away from baseboard heat.

  10. Dennis Channells

    I am in Australia and am very surprised how cheap houses are in the United States,or is this only in certain places?

  11. An old saying, if it looks too good to be true, then it is too good to be true. There has to be a catch somewhere

  12. Cloudberry Avain

    Some people are addicted to drugs or drink but beautiful old homes are my downfall. Love them!

  13. Wethu Mahlangu

    I am soooo inlove with this site, discovered it a few days ago and will definately purchase these homes

  14. Screaming Turkey

    I’ve been following Circa on Facebook for about a year now, but I just learned about your Youtube channel. I love the way this is all integrated (And of course I also love old houses).

  15. The Utopiano Utopioan

    Here’s the catch, if you buy one of these houses you have to put up with progressive ideologies and the astronomical property taxes !

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