Wellington Woods is an off-grid retreat property situated on 160+- acres of predominately wooded land in the town of Wellington, ME. The off-grid home is a modern house with a drilled well and septic. The home has an insulated poured concrete full walk-out basement. The home is wood frame, well insulated and tastefully finished with lots of wood. It has 1120 +- feet of finished living space. The first floor has a full bath, master bedroom and an open concept kitchen, dining and living area. The second floor has a bedroom and there is a loft area on the opposite side of the great room with a ladder used for access. There is lots of built in storage areas too. Electrical power is provided by a Generac generator in conjunction with solar panels and battery storage with an Outback inverter. This is a turnkey opportunity to obtain an exceptional property that can be used for recreation or as a full time home.
The town of Wellington is located in Piscataquis county near Kingsbury Pond. Wellington has a population of 260 individuals, according to the 2010 census results. The area is very rural. Logging and outdoor recreation being the predominant industries. There is a small amount of local farming in the immediate area as well.
There are large tracts of working forests with a vast interconnected trail network for atv and snowmobile enthusiasts to enjoy. Hunting, fishing and camping are all pursuits that are pursued in this area. Numerous cottages and camps are scattered along the main roadways where vacationers come to unplug and get reinvigorated.
Kingsbury Pond which is a salmon and trout fishery is just a short drive from the Wellington Woods property and has a public boat launch. Numerous trout streams meander through the surrounding landscape, and there is one located right on the property. The 160+- acre parcel has several large apple trees that are just a short walk up the hillside behind the home. Numerous hazelnut trees line the forested trail to the orchard. The meadow in the front of the home is often visited by deer, moose and other wildlife species. The woods are of a mixed wood and in an early successional stage.