INSTANT EQUITY! Priced over $50K below recent appraisal! This is the home place of Charles H. Judson, one of the first professors at Furman University. Beautiful detail adorns the outside. There is a spacious foyer with winding staircase as you enter the home. A large Living Room is located to the right with nicely finished pine flooring. Pocket doors open to an Office/Study with the Master Bedroom being accessed beyond that. A full Bath with separate shower and tub and walk-in closet are Master bedroom features. To the left of the Foyer is the large Formal Dining Room featuring the same glistening pine flooring. High ceilings accentuate the elegance of this unique opportunity. Beyond the Dining Room is an additional room waiting for you to decide on it's perfect use. The side Patio may be accessed form this room as well as the Breakfast/Keeping Room area. The Kitchen is compact and functional with a charming, brick floored Breakfast/Keeping area with Fireplace. Lots of windows lend light and warmth to this space. Upstairs there are two large Bedrooms, a full Bath and the Chapel, with it's vaulted ceiling and exterior Balcony. This would make a great Studio or additional Study. Two additional Bedrooms and a full Bath are accessed from the back entry Kitchen area. One Bedroom also has an exterior Balcony. The rear of the home has a covered Porch area and there is a detached, two car Garage with yard door and and Garage door opener. The lawn is very nice with lots of landscape possibilities. The Front Porch extends across the width of the home and echos back to the large plantation style homes of the antebellum south. A circle drive is provided for guests with easy entry and exit to Cleveland Street. The home was built in approximately 1850, prior to the Civil War. it has been said that the home was moved to this location however I have not been able to confirm that. There is a plaque that states the home has been registered as having historical value to the city of Greenville. This is a great opportunity to own and live in a piece of Greenville and Furman University history.