This property is sold or expired and is no longer available
Asking price reduced to 349,900.
Extra large timbered lot where Deer Creek meets the Bay.
Built in 2000. 1 block. to harbor, 1 block. to market. 2 story yellow
cedar log home, 2BD 2 1/2 BA. Move in ready, partially furnished. Large
wrap-around deck, hotwater baseboard heat & pellet stove.
The open floor plan makes this a great place to entertain. Custom
kitchen - perfect for gourmet enthusiasts!
Views of the bay are spectacular!
Custom built D log 3 car carport with shop/studio, EZ convert to apartment.
Whether you want a self sufficient lifestyle or be able to walk to the store, this is the place to be.
Fishing, hunting, fresh crab and shrimp in the bay.
NO PROPERTY TAX!!!
Ask about package price to include
2005 North River Seahawk 20ft. Fishing boat and or
2002 Subaru Outback
Both fully equipped
For more info or pictures, email email@example.com or
Call evenings. Lynn & Deby Reed 907-828-8888
Thorne Bay is located on the eastern side of Prince of Wales Island. It is linked by 59 miles of paved road to the ferry terminal in Hollis as only 36 miles of paved road to Klawock. You can also fly directly into Thorne Bay from Ketchikan on several 30 minute floatplane companies.
The community was the largest logging camp in the world for several years in the early 1960's. Thorne Bay has clothing, gas, groceries, hardware, liquor, marine supplies, fishing tackle, outboards and boats, propane, appliances and tire repair shop. Services include a boat harbor with a launch, boat grid, public restrooms and shower facilities, and daily floatplane services. There is a medical clinic, EMS and a volunteer fire department. Thorne Bay hosts a Salmon Fishing Derby each year.
A U.S. post office and the U.S. Forest Service Thorne Bay District office are in the city. Thorne Bay is the access point to the popular Honker Divide Canoe Route. An archeologically significant 5,360 year-old spruce basket-the "Thorne River Basket"-was found in the estuary of the Thorne River in 1988. It is preserved in the Alaska State Museum in Juneau.
Fishing, clamming, and beachcombing are close by in the bay, up the Torne River and off Sandy Beach. Boating, canoeing, whale watching, hiking and many other outdoor activities are easily accessed from Torne Bay, as well as fishing the salt water for King and Coho salmon, Halibut, and the many rivers for Salmon, Dolly Varden, Steelhead, and Rainbow trout. There are also numerous shrimp and crab in the bay. Sightseeing the rest of the island's more than 2,000 miles of roads provide unmatched daily itineraries. Nowhere else in North America are such extensive limestone caves open to explorers and, nowhere else in the 49th state is there such access to two proud Natives cultures that offer up-close views of clan houses and totems.
Recently reduced. Call soon, as it won't last long! Contact Lynn or Deby, evenings, at (907)828-8888.
Please call evenings.