Agent Contact:
Randy S. "Riverbend" Burdette, 304-667-2897


The Renick community in Greenbrier County is located in the upper Greenbrier Valley between the Greenbrier Mountains on the east and Spring Creek Mountain on the west. The noted and beautiful Greenbrier River courses through this community with its tributary, Spring Creek, on the western border. It is sixteen miles from Lewisburg, the county seat, north on US Route 219 aka Seneca Trail.

The first settlement in the community was made by Major Wm. Renick from Augusta County, Virginia, in 1769, on an entry of 1000 acres, on which is located the stone and brick house. Christopher Walkup settled on the river bottom, now the site of the town of Renick, in 1778; this property passed into the hands of Franklin Renick, grandfather of the present owners. John Beard settled just over the mountain in Renick's Valley in 1770. Other early settlers were Samuel Myles, John White, the Byrd's, Rapp's, Hanna's, Handley's, Bogges', Correll's, etc. The first settlers were Scotch-Irish.

Agriculture, chiefly the raising of livestock of all kinds, is the main occupation of the Valley. The soil is rich in the limestone where the bluegrass has its natural growth and is therefore naturally adapted to livestock raising, though originally covered with heavy hardwood forests. In this community, there are the finest stone cliffs to be found anywhere, and a future industry based on this natural resource is assured.


This wonderful Greenbrier County farm and homeplace is a working and active small farm. Currently, cows, chickens, and pets dwell on the farm. The farm is a corner property at the intersection of Slab Camp Road and the Old Civil War Trail Road. This is the route to the nearby home of the largest battle fought in now West Virginia, the Battle of Droop Mountain. On November 6th, 1863, the Union and the Southern Armies fought on the nearby mountain.

Today, one would not suspect the excited, wearied soldiers would have passed through the tranquil community of what is now known as Auto, WV. The farm is a 20.5 acre +/- all contiguous rectangularly shaped property with a great mix of pasture and crop field. The front is approximately 6.2 acres, and field two, with small ponds, is 5.1 acres. The remainder, not including the homesite, is a 7.5-acre forest with an untapped spring and a growing tree crop of cherry, oaks, maple, poplar, and other species. The meadow has seven strand-high tensile fencing and access gates. The farm also has woven wire fencing in areas where two strands of electric are available.


  • Meticulously maintained farm and homeplace, move-in ready
  • 20.5 Acres +/-
  • Incredible bold spring with outstanding quality
  • Almost Heaven Greenbrier County
  • Wild and Wonderful Renicks Valley
  • Two plus bedrooms
  • Two full bathrooms
  • Amazing sunroom by Beckley Insulation
  • High-Speed internet
  • Good cell coverage
  • Rich in history
  • Minutes to the beloved Greenbrier River Trail and Renick Park
  • Thousands of acres of the Monongahela National Forest on Slab Camp within two minutes
  • Remodeled and new addition in 2013
  • Two plus bedrooms
  • Two full bathrooms
  • 1745 Square Feet +/-
  • Laminate flooring
  • Hickory kitchen cabinetry by Kraftmaid
  • Incredible sunroom by Beckley Insulation, including insulated floor
  • Asphalt shingle roof, approx. 10 years
  • Vinyl siding exterior
  • Carrier HVAC system serviced twice a year by Total Tech
  • Propane fireplace
  • Frontier DLS hub is in view of the house
  • Two spring fed ponds with the potential for more
  • Additional untapped spring is in the forest
  • Outstanding entertaining and get-togethers patios and more
  • Electric fencing and multiple gates
  • Solid barn for cattle and more
  • RV or camper septic and electric hookup
  • Hot and cold water is available for the exterior
  • Chicken coop
  • Paved parking
  • Historic and neat multi-room workshop and storage building. A renowned restoration company inspected it and made suggestions to the owners for its upkeep
  • Brand new timber frame Gazebo
  • Patios and porches
  • Modern septic, permitted for three bedrooms
  • Stainless steel matching kitchen appliances, most around five years old
  • Low property taxes


The home is an impressive house with many amenities and upgrades. Featuring two plus bedrooms and two full bathrooms. Situated on a publicly maintained paved road, access is user-friendly. As per public records, the approximate square footage is 1745. A modern central HVAC system is well maintained to offer comfort year-round. The home has a very farmer-friendly mud room as you enter the home and leads into a comfortable living room. The kitchen includes an open plan with tons of storage with custom hickory cabinetry. Modern stainless steel kitchen appliances include a commercial-size refrigerator, dishwasher, electric range, and microwave oven. The custom-built sunroom is the most used room in the home. The professionals at Beckley Insulation designed and added the sunroom in 2013.

Old Civil War Trail Farm 095


The farm is blessed with one of the greatest assets in life: great water! The “Soldier Spring” is located in a cove behind the house and on the northern end of the pasture. The “Soldier Spring” is completely fenced to prevent farm animals from accessing the area. According to the current stewards of the farm, The “Soldier Spring” has never gone dry. The spring head is encapsulated with a secure spring box, which feeds into a 600-gallon +/- reservoir tank. The spring overflow feeds the two farm ponds. The “Soldier Spring” water is regularly tested for purity and is excellent and potable. The spring supplies abundant water for the residence and the entire farm.


Below the “Soldier Spring” in the ravine is an undeveloped spring. This could be expanded for a larger pond.


  • Remodeled in 2013, plus recent improvements
  • Vinyl siding
  • Modern laminate flooring throughout (some vintage hardwood is covered over)
  • Pastoral setting
  • Modern asphalt shingle roof
  • Boardwalk sidewalks
  • Attractive landscaping
  • Board fencing at the house area
  • Beautiful lawn, perfect for kids and pets
  • Dish Network
  • Carrier HVAC central system (heat pump March 2013)
  • Ancillary propane wall-mounted heater


  • Front porch 20.8 x 10.8
  • Front Sunroom 20.2 x 5.11
  • Living Room 23.1 x 11.11
  • Master Bedroom 11.1 x 15.7
  • Master Bathroom 10.6 x 7.5
  • Walk In Closet 4.10 x 7.5
  • Bedroom Two 12.5 x 12.7
  • Hallway 5.7 x 12.11
  • Family Room 21.1 x 5.10
  • Laundry 5.2 x 5.3
  • Hallway Full Bath 4.6 x 7
  • Kitchen 17 x 12
  • Dining Area 17 x 11.3
  • Sunroom 25.1 x 11.3
  • Front Covered Gazebo 14.5 x 11.6
  • Side deck 6.11 x 9.10
  • Back Deck 12 x 3.7


The multiple-purpose historical workshop building offers storage, a workshop, and a possible mancave. All of the buildings include electric service.

28 x 52

BARN with chicken coop

32 x 30

Run In lean-to  14 x 20


The farm is in a rural, sparsely populated farming area that offers an exceptional country lifestyle. Within two minutes of the property, the mammoth Monongahela National Forest offers thousands of acres for recreation. The local folks know this almost wilderness as “Slab Camp.” The Forest Road connects with the Blue Bend Road at Alvon, which is above White Sulphur Springs.


White Sulphur Ranger District: The White Sulphur Ranger District is in White Sulphur Springs, WV. This district offers excellent fishing and hiking opportunities and solitude and scenic views among two different wilderness areas.

Highlighted Places

Blue Bend Recreation Area Located on State Route 16, near Alvon, West Virginia. The Blue Bend area is in a rustic and beautiful setting along scenic Anthony Creek. The area serves campers and daytime visitors and is famous for trout fishing, swimming, hiking, and picnicking. Most of these trails were constructed in the 1930s by the Civilian Conservation Corps.

Anthony Creek Trail follows the creek in a narrow valley filled with rhododendrons and many flowering forest trees. Blue Bend Loop Trail offers three scenic overlooks and has a trail shelter for overnight use. The South Boundary Trail travels from the beautiful Greenbrier River, fords Anthony Creek, and winds through mountains along the forest's southern boundary. The Beaver's Tale Braille plaques along its route invite visitors to explore this unique river-bottom site.

Lake Sherwood Recreation Area is a complete family destination offering various activities and camping options. Standard, tent-only, and group camping facilities are perched along Lake Sherwood, the largest lake in Monongahela National Forest. Swimming beaches, a picnic area, a boat ramp, and several hiking trails are among the area's features. At an elevation of 2,600 feet, Lake Sherwood spans 156 acres. Various animals are home here, including black bears, coyotes, wild turkeys, white-tailed deer, red and gray foxes, bobcats, fishers, otters, and mink.

Big Draft Wilderness The 5,144-acre Big Draft Wilderness is located on the Southern tip of the Forest, just south of Blue Bend Recreation Area and about five miles north of White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. This area is famous for hikers, hunters, paddlers, and anglers. The 14-mile trail system is open to hikers and equestrians and provides numerous scenic views.

Slopes within the area range from 10 to 60% and are typically long ridges with narrow summits and mountain slopes. The primary vegetative type is oak and hickory, with pockets of hemlock and white pine. The understory consists of rhododendrons, mixed shrubs, grasses, and ferns. The elevations range from 1,800 feet to over 3,100 feet.

The area provides habitat for a diversity of wildlife species. Species within the region include whitetail deer, black bear, grouse, cottontail rabbit, wild turkey, and various birds and reptiles.

Spice Run Wilderness, The 6,030-acre Spice Run Wilderness, is located south of Calvin Price State Forest. The area is about 2 miles long and 3.5 miles wide and is found within portions of the Alvon, Anthony, Denmar, and Droop USGS quadrangle maps.

The Spice Run Wilderness has no marked, constructed or maintained trails. Visitors are welcome but will be dependent on their own skills to find their way around. Managing the Spice Run Wilderness as a trail-less area provides greater opportunities for self-reliance and perpetuating the intent behind the Wilderness Act.

Vegetation consists of oak, hickory, maple, and some pockets of hemlock with an understory of rhododendron, mixed shrubs, grasses and ferns. The elevations range from 2,000 feet along the Greenbrier River to over 2,800 feet throughout interior portions of the area.


The most common crops are medicinal herbs and mushrooms. Other crops that can be produced include shade-loving native ornamentals, moss, fruit, nuts, other food crops, and decorative materials for crafts. These crops are often referred to as special forest products.

Some examples of special forest product crops for each category:

  • Medicinal herbs: Ginseng, goldenseal, black cohosh, bloodroot, passionflower, and mayapple
  • Mushrooms: Shiitake and oyster mushrooms
  • Native ornamentals: Rhododendrons and dogwood
  • Moss: Log or sheet moss
  • Fruit: Pawpaws, currants, elderberries, and lowbush blueberries
  • Nuts: Acorns, hickory nuts, and beechnuts
  • Other food crops: Ramps (wild leeks), maple syrup, and honey
  • Plants used for decorative purposes, dyes, and crafts: Galax, princess pine, white oak, pussy willow branches in the spring, holly, bittersweet, bloodroot and ground pine (Lycopodium)


Just like 250 years ago, when the first pioneers settled the area, the property would be self-sustaining in times of necessity – even without electricity.

The agricultural land’s flat to rolling topography would be used to raise livestock of all kinds (chickens, pigs, cows, sheep, goats, rabbits etc.) and could be farmed with horse drawn equipment. The land would support vegetable gardens, berry patches, fruit orchards, and row crops of corn, oats and barley.

  • Fresh water for drinking and cooking would come from springs.
  • The nearby Greenbrier River, creeks and forest would provide fresh food (native fish, crayfish, deer, bear, and turkey).
  • Beehives would provide honey and beeswax for candles.
  • The forest would provide firewood for heating and cooking, lumber for building, basket splints, maple syrup and pounds of nuts (acorns, beechnuts and hickory nuts).


Google Coordinates: 37.973595°(N), -80.302510°(W)
Address: 252 Old Civil War Trail, Renick, WV 24966
Elevation Range: 2476 ft. to 2585 ft. +/-

Drive Times

Towns/Interstate Highway Exit
I-64 and the beginning of Lewisburg shopping areas: 30 minutes
Lewisburg (main town): 35 minutes
Marlinton: 50 minutes
White Sulphur Springs and The Greenbrier Resort: 45 minutes


Greenbrier Valley Airport, Lewisburg: 30 minutes








Greenbrier Valley Medical Center, Fairlea: 40 minutes


West Virginia has VA Hospitals in Clarksburg, Martinsburg, Beckley, and Huntington. Also located in nearby Salem, VA, is a Veterans Hospital. Nearby Community-Based Clinics in Ronceverte/Lewisburg and Princeton







Recreation - Parks
Beartown State Park: 30 minutes
Droop Mountain Battlefield State Park: 30 minutes
Greenbrier State Forest, Harts Run, WV: 40 minutes
New River Gorge Bridge, Fayetteville: 1 hour 40 minutes
New River Gorge National Park and Preserve, Sandstone: 1 hour
Watoga State Park: 50 minutes

Recreation - Lakes
Bluestone Lake (marina), Hinton: 1 hour 20 minutes
Lake Moomaw, Virginia: 1 hour 30 minutes
Summersville Lake (Dam), Summersville: 1 hour 50 minutes


One of the standout aspects of the farm is the on-site recreation. Trails are present throughout the farm. Although no horses are currently on the farm, the pasture area is fenced and stands ready to welcome equestrians. The facilities could easily be expanded and improved if the next owner were inclined.

Wildlife populations on the property are substantial and healthy; deer, black bears, turkey, squirrels, songbirds, raptors, amphibians, reptiles, and many insects are all present and commonly seen. Nature viewing is currently a focus at the farm; there are ample opportunities to develop additional wildlife habitat and expand the opportunities to view nature in all seasons.



Beyond the farm, recreation opportunities continue, and the vast public land in Greenbrier and adjacent Pocahontas County beckons outdoor enthusiasts. Similarly convenient are the celebrated golf and sporting amenities of the Greenbrier Resort, offering an unusually balanced range of activities for a property in such a rural location. West Virginia’s largest Ski Resort and Events destination, Snowshoe, is about an easy 90-minute drive from the farm.


The Renick’s Valley experiences an enjoyable four-season climate that is favorably influenced by its elevation and the surrounding mountains. The production of blueberries and blackberries does exceptionally well in this climate, as does livestock. Summers are noticeably cooler than areas to the east, with average high temperatures in the 70’s and 80’s. During the winter, high temperatures reach the 50’s and 60’s, with lows in the teens. Spring and fall generally feature spectacular weather that highlights the brilliant colors of the changing seasons, and temperatures average in the 60’s. Annual rainfall is approximately 44 inches, while annual snowfall is approximately 39 inches.


Years of progressive wildlife management practices have created the ideal wildlife sanctuary. Early on, management goals promoted overall wildlife health, facilitated game harvest, developed wildlife viewing areas, increased carrying capacity, and increased species diversity.

The nearby Greenbrier River is a significant contributor to the local ecosystem’s richness and diversity for both plants and animals. The area's creeks, rivers, ponds, and springs support the surrounding aquatic plant life and create a water-sustained community with a wide variety of wildlife. The edges of the area’s small wetlands support the aquatic food web and provide shelter for wildlife. The plant life associated with the wetland includes rushes, sedges, cattails, duckweed, and algae.

Many animals live year-round and at other times in the water and around the edges of the area’s creeks and rivers, including raccoons, opossums, blue herons, Canada geese, wood ducks, mallards, minnows, native fish, turtles, salamanders, newts, crayfish, muskrats, bullfrogs, eagles, hawks, and redwing blackbirds.

There is the insect and microscopic world, including butterflies, dragonflies, water beetles, damselflies, tadpoles, and various insect larvae.

The area’s diverse tree species, coupled with the abundant water supply from the nearby river and streams, create the area’s perfect wildlife habitat. The miles of “edge effect” crafted between farm fields, creeks, hollows, ridges, and rock outcrops benefit all the resident wildlife. Bald eagles, whitetail deer, black bears, wild turkeys, squirrels, rabbits, bobcats, raccoons, foxes and many species of songbirds, owls, and raptors make up the resident wildlife population.

The hardwood forest provides an essential nutrient source and produces tons of hard mast including acorns, hickory nuts, and beech nuts. Soft mast includes stag horn sumac, black cherry, tulip poplar seeds, maple seeds, multiple rose berries, and blackberries.


Lewisburg, which is the Greenbrier County seat, was voted the Coolest Small Town in America, combining the warmth of a close community with the sophistication of more urban locations. The thriving downtown historic district offers year-round live productions presented at the State Professional Theatre of WV, Carnegie Hall, distinctive dining venues, antique shops, award-winning galleries/boutiques, a year-round farmer’s markets.

Greenbrier Valley Medical Center is a modern hospital with all attendant medical facility.

The county and city host several fairs & festivals throughout the year, including The WV State Fair, a professional 4-weekend Renaissance Festival, Chocolate Festival, Taste of our Town Festival (TOOT), antique car shows, Jeep Rally, Airstream Rally, WV Barn Hunt Competition, PGA Tour @ The Greenbrier Resort, and numerous fun parades.

Lewisburg is the home to the Greenbrier County Public Library, a fantastic, ultra-modern public library open seven days a week. The library’s services include reading areas, references, a notary public, a local history room, tax forms, fax service, photocopies, digital printing, interlibrary loans, internet/computer access, audiobooks, eBooks, story hour, video & DVDs, paperback book exchange, literacy tutoring, databases, computer classes, book discussions, children’s programming, and an online catalog.

Lewisburg is also home to the modern Robert C. Byrd Medical Clinic (300 employees), the WV Osteopathic Medical School (600 students), and the New River Community and Technical College. The area is a strong economic generator with a solid workforce in county/state government, tourism, hospitality, medical, education, retail, construction, wood products, mining, and agriculture.

The world-renowned Greenbrier Resort, with 800 rooms and 1600 employees, is located in the sleepy little town of White Sulphur Springs. The 4-Star resort has a subterranean casino and is, at times, the home to the NFL Summer Practice Event. Also, tennis exhibitions (Venus Williams, John McEnroe, etc.). Several other area golf courses are available– including Oakhurst Links, America’s first golf course, where guests play using old-style hickory-handled clubs and ground-burrowing golf balls.

A picturesque train ride from White Sulphur Springs connects the area to DC, Philadelphia, Chicago, and many other locations. By car, DC is 4 hours away, and Charlotte is only 4 hours away.

Within a two-hour drive are some of the finest recreational facilities in West Virginia. Winterplace Ski Resort, whitewater rafting/fishing on the New River and Gauley River, 2000-acre Bluestone Lake, Pipestem State Park and Resort, and the 80,000-acre New River Gorge National Park. Five other area state parks and forests offer unlimited hiking, horseback riding, ATV riding, and rock-climbing opportunities. Snowshoe Ski Resort is a 90-minute drive through some of the most scenic country on the East Coast. The new 12,000-acre Boy Scout High Adventure Camp, home to the US and World Jamboree, is an hour’s drive.


Just a few minutes’ drive or bike ride is the Greenbrier River.  162 miles long, the Greenbrier is the longest untamed (unblocked) river in the Eastern United States. It is primarily used for recreational pursuits and is well known for its fishing, canoeing, kayaking, and floating opportunities. Its upper reaches flow through the Monongahela National Forest, paralleled for 77 miles by the Greenbrier River Trail, a rail trail between the communities of Cass and North Caldwell.

It has always been a valuable water route, with the majority of the essential cities in the watershed being established river ports. The river gives the receiving waters of the New River an estimated 30% of its water volume. Over three-fourths of the watershed is an extensive karstic (cavern system), which supports fine trout fishing, cave exploration, and recreation. Many important festivals and public events are held along the river throughout the watershed.

The Greenbrier is formed at Durbin in northern Pocahontas County by the confluence of the East Fork Greenbrier River and the West Fork Greenbrier River, both of which are short streams rising at elevations exceeding 3,300 feet and flowing for their entire lengths in northern Pocahontas County.

From Durbin, the Greenbrier flows generally south-southwest through Pocahontas, Greenbrier, Monroe, and Summers Counties, past several communities, including Cass, Marlinton, Hillsboro, Ronceverte, Fort Spring, Alderson, and Hinton, where it flows into the New River.

Along most of its course, the Greenbrier accommodated the celebrated Indian warpath known as the Seneca Trail (Great Indian Warpath). From the vicinity of present-day White Sulphur Springs, the Trail followed Anthony’s Creek down to the Greenbrier near the present Pocahontas-Greenbrier County line. It then ascended the River to the vicinity of Hillsboro and Droop Mountain and made its way through present Pocahontas County by way of future Marlinton, Indian Draft Run, and Edray.


The 77-mile-long Greenbrier River Trail State Park is operated by the West Virginia State Parks and is a former C&O railroad grade now used for hiking, bicycling, ski-touring, horseback riding, and wheel-chair use. The trail passes through numerous small towns and traverses 35 bridges and 2 tunnels as it winds along the valley. Most of the trail is adjacent to the free-flowing Greenbrier River and is surrounded by peaks of the Allegheny Mountains.


The Farm is in the heart of a biological, historic, and recreational mecca.

The New River Gorge was a vast and largely unsettled wilderness until the C&O railroad was built on the eastern side of the river in the 1880s. The railroad opened the rich coalfields and virgin timber stands of the region. Early “mountaineers” settled the area and soon were carving out mountain farms and raising families.



All rivers and lakes are within a two-hour drive from the property area. The rivers encompass the New River, Greenbrier River, Gauley River, Cherry River, Meadow River, and Bluestone River. Within this vast watershed lies the 2000-acre Bluestone Lake and 3000-acre Summersville Lake.

The rivers and lakes are major contributors to the local ecosystem richness and diversity for both plants and animals. There are many animals that live year-round and at other times in the water and around the edges of the rivers/lake, including beavers, otters, minks, raccoons, opossums, blue herons, Canada geese, wood ducks, mallards, kingfishers, minnows, native fish, turtles, salamanders, newts, crayfish, muskrats, bullfrogs, eagles, owls, hawks, and redwing blackbirds.

Great fishing is found in the rivers and lakes, with small and largemouth bass, crappie, catfish, muskie, walleye, pike, and bluegill in good numbers.

The New River is the second oldest river in the world, preceded only by the Nile; it is the oldest river in North America. The New River is unique because it begins in Blowing Rock, N.C., and flows north through Virginia into West Virginia. The Nile and Amazon are the only other major rivers flowing north. Year after year, it produces more citation fish than any other warm water river in WV. Smallmouth bass, largemouth bass, crappie, catfish, sunfish, hybrid striped bass, and muskie are all common species of fish found in the New River and Bluestone Lake.

Bluestone Lake is over 2000 acres at the summer pool and is the state’s third largest body of water. Excellent hunting and fishing opportunities abound at the 17,632-acre Bluestone Wildlife Area adjacent to the park and Camp Creek State Forest. Summersville Lake has over 3000 acres at the summer pool and is the state’s largest body of water.


From the farm, Snowshoe Mountain Resort is an hour and 30 minutes drive and is among the most popular ski resorts in the east-central U.S. The resort, at 4848’ elevation, includes two ski areas, two terrain parks, and 57 downhill slopes that uniquely descend from the ski villages at the top of the mountain. The resort is also among the chief destinations for mountain biking in the Virginias. The International Mountain Bicycling Association has designated the Snowshoe Highland Ride Center as a silver-level destination. The resort boasts 23 restaurants and pubs, 34 lodges and cabin villages, and supports many off-mountain lodging venues year-round.


West Virginia is one of the states in the US that has two ownership titles, those being SURFACE RIGHTS and MINERAL RIGHTS. A title search for mineral rights ownership has not been conducted. All rights the owner has will convey with the property. A mineral title search could be conducted by a title attorney at the same time when the surface title search is being conducted.


There are metes and bounds descriptions of the original property and the exception. The southwestern and southeastern boundaries of the property run with county roads. Some other boundaries are evidenced by fencing. The property is being sold by the boundary and not by the acre.


Water: Private bold spring
Sewer: Modern Septic (approved for 3 bedrooms, last pumped in 2019)
Electricity: Monpower
Propane: Thompson Gas and others
Trash: Weekly curbside pickup by Greenbrier Valley Waste Inc.
Telephone: Frontier Communication
Internet:  Strong DLS by Frontier Communications
TV: Dish Network
Cellphone Coverage: Good



The property has extensive frontage on Route 11/5 and Route 11. The property’s driveway connects directly to the county road.


Greenbrier County is subject to some zoning and subdivision regulations. All prospective buyers should consult the County Commission and the Health Department for details regarding zoning, building codes, and installation of septic systems.

Information can be found at the county website: http://greenbriercounty.net/ordinances.


The property comprises the home grounds, about 11 acres of fields, a pond, and about 8 acres of forestland.

(This summary is an estimation of current property use as determined from aerial photography.  It is made subject to the estimation of property boundaries and any errors in the interpretation of land use type from the aerial photography utilized.)


Deed Information: DB 554 Pg. 429
Greenbrier County, West Virginia
Acreage: 20.5 acres +/-
Real Estate Tax ID/Acreage/Taxes:
Greenbrier County (13), West Virginia
Falling Springs District (4)
Tax Map 67 part of Parcel 15; Class 2

2023 Real Estate Taxes: $412.24 for the whole tax parcel of which the sale area is a portion


Greenbrier County School District

Public Elementary School:
Frankford Elementary School

Public Middle School:
Eastern Greenbrier Middle School

Public High School:
Greenbrier East High School

New River Community and Technical College (Lewisburg campus)
West Virginia School of Osteopathic Medicine

Private Schools:
Greenbrier Community School (PK-8)
Greenbrier Valley Academy (2-8)
Lewisburg Baptist Academy (PK-12)
Renick Christian School (2-7)
Seneca Trail Christian Academy (PK-12)


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