We Serve the Greater Main Line Area

Keyrenter Main Line has proven to be successful time and time again, which is why we are eager to expand in order to offer our services wherever we can.

We know our strategy works, and we hope each one of our customers can experience that strategy firsthand.

By realizing that each person and property has unique needs, Keyrenter is able to find the right tenants, perform proper maintenance, and much more so you can reap the benefits you deserve.

We currently provide our services to select areas in the Main Line area but may expand to others down the road.

Cities We Serve


Ardmore, Philadelphia is a suburb of Philadelphia. It sits on the west side of the city in the far southeastern portion of the state. During the 2010 Census, the town had 12,455 residents living in 5,470 households. The town covers just under two square miles, so there are over 6,000 residents per square mile.

This is a well-educated town, and 94.1% of the adults there have graduated high school. 63.3% have earned a bachelor’s degree or higher. It is also a fairly young suburb, and the median age of residents is 41 years old.

It is known as one of Philadelphia’s Main Line communities because it sat along what was once the Main Line of the Philadelphia Railroad. In fact, the town was named after its train station. Today, although the railroad’s Main Line no longer runs, the term is still used to describe the Philadelphia suburbs in this area, which, as a whole, are both wealthy and historical.

This community is just miles from the city of Philadelphia, where there is food, culture, and history in abundance, but the town itself also boasts interesting happenings. Although the area is an established community with historical significance, the overall young population means that there is a trendy vibe here, which can be seen in the town’s shopping, dining, and entertainment options.

The Ardmore Music Hall is a club where both local and national musicians perform. Ice Skating is available at the Philadelphia Skating Club. Local craft beer is served at the Tired Hands Brewery. You can also visit the train station, which, despite being a historical landmark, is still operational.

There is plenty of shopping to be had, such as the many interesting shops along Lancaster Avenue. Plus, Ardmore’s Suburban Square bears the designation of being around longer than any other outdoor shopping center in the nation. Ardmore’s independent shops feature a number of goods that you won’t find in big box stores, and they cover niches like jewelry, home goods, toys, and women’s fashions.

The community is also known for its dining options. From an organic restaurant to a French bistro, there is something for everyone here. In fact, you’ll find cuisine from all over the world. Ethnic restaurant options include Japanese, Mexican, Chinese, and Middle Eastern.

Festivals keep residents busy all year long. Restaurant Week is a summer event designed to encourage folks to try many of the community’s restaurants. Eateries offer special menus and discounts for the festival. Taste of Ardmore in the fall is another opportunity to try out the local eateries. Participants include not only restaurants, but also wineries and breweries. Home cooks and brewers are encouraged to enter contests during the event. Also in the fall is the Oktoberfest and Fall Festival. This one-day happening features German food and drinks. There is also plenty of outdoor entertainment, including family-friendly activities for children. The fun doesn’t stop in the winter. In fact, things really come to life then, thanks to Cricket Cringle. This is an open-air holiday market that is held in December. In addition to vendors, the event features unique food selections and live music.

For even more shopping, dining, and social happenings, Philadelphia is easily accessible. Both Regional Rail and bus services connect residents to the main city. Those who would prefer to drive can get there via Interstate 76 in less than 25 minutes. There, visitors can catch a ball game at Citizens Bank Park, reflect on the sacred at Cathedral Basilica of Saints Peter and Paul, and take in American history with a visit to Independence Hall.

Property Management in Ardmore

The median home value in this community is $425,000 as of January 2017. To rent a home with three bedrooms and two baths, the average monthly cost is $2,100. Condos are a popular home option in this metro area.

Both older and modern homes are available in this community. Houses built near the turn of the last century connect residents to the historical roots of the area. For those who prefer a more modern home, there are also plenty of residences that have been built since the second half of the previous century. For the very latest in construction, the market also includes homes that have been built since 2000 plus brand-new buildings.

The median annual income in this upscale town between 2011 and 2015 was $76,301. This is higher than the median across all of Philadelphia, which was $53,599 for the same time period.

Contact us for a market analysis of your property in this community.

Bryn Mawr

The Commonwealth of Philadelphia was one of the thirteen original founding states of the United States and continues to shine as a leading light in education, historical interest and ongoing commercial success. If Philadelphia were a country of its own, its economy would rank as 18th largest in the world. The jewel of the commonwealth is the city of Philadelphia, The City Of Brotherly Love. Within the jewel is the facet of Bryn Mawr, which is located close to the middle of the famous Main Line group of prosperous villages. With a population designated 3,779 per the 2010 U.S. census, Bryn Mawr is named for a Welsh estate and contains the world-famous Bryn Mawr College. Let’s see how Bryn Mawr develops its reputation as a stellar place to call home.

First, anyone from a distance away who wants to scout the area by auto drives to Bryn Mawr by I-579 and crosses the Allegheny River to discover the charm of the neighborhood. Homes with a median sales price of $150,000 at $77 per square foot showcase the area’s desirability. Property managers realize that the median rent per month of $875 attracts clients from nearby Philadelphia to greater Philadelphia and beyond, in particular because of Bryn Mawr’s status as a college town. In the area, 66 percent of residents own their homes. Ten percent of the workforce choose to work from their homes, which is a large clue as to how comfortable and supportive their homes are. For those who commute, 68 percent commute by car, 24 percent use public transportation and 4 percent walk to their places of employment. With a median age of 42 and a median household annual income of $33,194 per 2010 census figures, the greatest concentration of jobs for residents is in white-collar jobs. Fully 96 percent work in that capacity and that is far beyond the national average.

Moving along to the effect of containing a world-class college, 67 percent of residents are college-educated with a four-year degree and a large percentage achieved an advanced degree. This figure compares to a national average across all communities of 21 percent. Cultural diversity remains an attraction to the area because while the most common spoken language is English, other important languages include Chinese, French and Spanish.

Since Philadelphia is home to many historical attractions, the Philadelphia area abounds in significant places to visit. Special events throughout the year occur at Harriton House, which most famously was the Main Line home of Charles Thomson, the secretary of the Continental Congress. Built in 1704, the house is a standout on the National Register of Historic Places and houses a museum with tours Wednesday through Saturday. For daylight hours conversation spiced by an art walk, try Philadelphia’s downtown that has more outdoor sculptures and murals than any other American city. The City Of Brotherly Love boasts being the birthplace of the U.S. Marine Corps, as well as other U.S. innovations such as the first library, hospital, stock exchange, Capitol, zoo and medical school. It is the only World Heritage City in the U.S.

For after-hours entertainment, the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts is the new home of the Philadelphia Orchestra. Each season hosts resident performing arts groups as well as performances by visiting artists and ensembles. Lancaster Avenue provides excellent dining and beers along with outdoor seating at Gullifty’s. Family friendly eating is the key at Gullifty’s without sacrificing sophistication in the way of alligator tacos and duck flatbread. Comedy abounds at the New Leaf Club, which sports open mic nights. Across from the Ludington Library is the Farmers Market for those artisanal baked goods, honey, produce, sustainable meats, and soup that supply the frosting on the cake to a comfortable life.

All 121 state parks in Philadelphia offer free admission, and names such as Upper Pine Bottom, Laurel Summit, and Sand Bridge tempt a visit and a picnic in the park. Other parks such as Allegheny Islands have no facilities but provide a glimpse of the wilderness that was pre-Colonial Philadelphia. Philadelphia has the admirable goal of having a park within twenty-five miles of every resident of the Commonwealth.

Calling this part of Philadelphia home means that you have researched the area thoroughly and have decided on the correct move for you and your family. Take a moment now to relish the reputation that the neighborhood enjoys and realize how much better living here will be than in any other community. The doors are open wide for you to move in.


Located over 20 miles from the heart of Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Devon is a census-designed place (CDP) that is home to over 1,560 residents as of July 1, 2016. Development in the area began in the 19th century. Since the Revolutionary War era, this stretch of land was mostly uninhabited. There was only one road, Conestoga Road, which spanned from Lancaster to what is now Philadelphia. There are still several pre-Revolutionary War homes standing in the area and are considered important historical landmarks.

Some individuals choose to take public transportation into the city of Philadelphia. Residents can take the train (via the Paoli/Thorndale Line Regional Rail) between Devon and Philadelphia if they so desire. Bus Route 106 also connects residents traveling to and from Philly.

Philadelphia and outlying areas provide much to do in the way of entertainment, enrichment, and restaurants. Valley Forge National Historical Park is a Revolutionary War site that, in the winter 1777 and 1778, functioned as the encampment for the Continental Army. Here, visitors can learn about the people of the Revolutionary War, explore collections of historical documents and other artifacts, and witness Philadelphia wildlife at its finest.

There is an annual Horse Show & Country Fair that runs from the last week of May through the first week of June. The first Horse Show was held for one day in 1896, and it gained so much popularity over the years that, in 1919, it was made into a county fair. The event has grown so much that it now lasts two weeks and is staffed by over 2,000 volunteers. The beneficiary of the Horse Show & Country Fair is Bryn Mawr Hospital.

Nearby Philly also hosts a number of restaurants and breweries. There are brewery tours available for those who are interested in tasting the night life in and around Philly.

Here, annual crime is 90 percent lower than the national average, making this area safer than 93 percent of cities in the United States. Citizens only have a 1 in 335 chance of becoming a victim of any type of crime. The most prevalent type of crime is property crime, which is estimated to have about 254 cases per year, which is minimal compared to the national annual average of 2,487. Residents can rest easy knowing that they have an incredibly low chance of being victims of violent crimes.

Devon Property Manager

In this small but slowly growing community, the median income for households is $104,745. This is significantly higher than the United States’ national median household income of $55,775 in 2015. On the average, a household income in Devon hovers around $137,000. There is a per capita income of $53,040. While the area has a small population, it boasts a total of 582 households and a total of 596 housing units, the majority of which (432 housing units) are owned as opposed to rented. The median home value is $477,344 with the average home valuing at around $557,000.

Most of the families who live in this area are small in number of members per family. The average family size is three people per family household. The majority of residents are children between the ages of 5 and 17 years of age. The majority (about 83 percent) of residents are White. 2 percent are black, 5 percent are Asian, 7 percent are Latino or Hispanic, and 3 percent identify as another race or as being bi- or multi-racial.

Education is a major aspect of life in this area. 99 percent of adults are high school graduates, and 84 percent have received a Bachelor’s degree. In terms of elementary and secondary education, there are currently 450 students enrolled in area schools. High school students can attend nearby Coatesville Senior High school, which is the largest public high school in the area. The largest public middle school is Lionville Middle School. The largest public elementary school is Penn London Elementary School. There are also private school options, including multiple religiously-based schools.

Housing in the area is not by any means cheap. Home owners with mortgages face a monthly cost of around $2,859; this is much higher than the national average of just over $1,000 per month for those with home loans. Approximately 25 percent of renters and 68.5 percent of owners pay less than 30 percent of their earned income to household expenses. Some of the more expensive homes on the market price at over $1,000,000.

Most homes in the area are relatively new. In fact, 78.9 percent of homes were built after 1990. Most housing units are fit for small to medium sized families, as 95.4 percent of all homes have at least three bedrooms.

Drexel Hill

Drexel Hill is a census-designated place in Philadelphia and part of the greater Philadelphia region. It is one of the longest continually occupied parts of Philadelphia, having been originally colonized by Swedish colonists as part of “New Sweden” in 1638. Drexel Hill is home to the Lower Swedish Cabin, which is one of the oldest log cabins in North America. Along with similar log cabins, it is through to demonstrate how the building style, originally developed for harsh Swedish winters, was developed by the Dutch and later English colonists to handle New England winters. Drexel Hill has been continuously occupied by European colonists, settlers, and farmers in turn, and then American citizens from the American Revolution until today.

Currently its population consists primarily of middle-class families descended from Irish, Italian and German immigrants. Most families are old, having lived in the region for no less than four generations. Median household income is approximately $65,000 with less than 5% of the population being at or below the poverty line. This places it as being slightly wealthier than the state of Philadelphia generally. Unemployment is low, with less than the national average of unemployment. There are approximately 30,000 residents within the 3.2 square miles. Half of the population consists of married couples, with a further quarter being families. Most of the neighborhood consists of first-time home buyers, with a few retirees. Most residents commute to work and are employed professionally.

The neighborhood has been home to several notable residents. Most notable is Dick Clark, who lived in the area during the 1950s before his selection to host American Bandstand. James Joseph “Jim” Croce was born in the neighborhood and grew up there as part of its vibrant Italian-American community. The Nobel-prize winning chemist Alan Graham MacDiarmid chose to retire in the neighborhood and is buried at the local Arlington Cemetery. Thomas Garrett, the famous abolitionist, was born on Thornfield estate within the neighborhood, which has now been converted into a national monument and Underground Railroad Museum, as well as a Quaker heritage museum.

Drexel Hill is not a formally incorporated municipality and has no government. All services are obtained by agreements with nearby Philadelphia County municipalities, primarily those from Upper Darby Township. It is home to four elementary schools, one middle school, and one high school, as well as five parochial schools and one private elementary school. All public schools are within the Upper Darby School District, which is a fully integrated school system with roughly an even mixture of black and white suburban students. There is a 92% graduation rate and offers both special education and gifted student programs. All Upper Darby Township high schools offer dual enrollment programs with Philadelphia State University system. Athletic programs are offered equally to male and female students, and all major sports are provided.

The neighborhood is served by the SEPTA trolley system into Philadelphia as well as the Upper Darby bus network, which is integrated into the county bus network. The only major road passing through the neighborhood is Township Line Road, which is part of the US 1 highway. As its name implies, it passes along the edge of the township generally and does not enter the township proper. Police protection is provided by the Upper Darby Police Department, with fire services provided by the Upper Darby Township Fire Department. The Fire Department is fully staffed by trained professionals during weekdays and by volunteers during the weekends, with union firefighters on call for emergencies. Trash pickup is subcontracted to various companies operating under license from the Upper Darby Township.

The neighborhood has slightly higher property taxes, as such fees must be sent to the county generally to pay for leased services, with property taxes amounting to approximately $3,459 per $100,000 worth of assessed value. This is comparable to other neighborhoods within the Upper Darby region and the greater Philadelphia region generally and is the result of it being almost exclusively residential with no major commercial or industrial districts. The neighborhood is almost entirely suburban and is served by a few small commercial areas only. Traffic is light, with most roads being exclusively residential in nature. Commute to downtown takes approximately 25 minutes by car or 45 minutes by public transportation.

Most houses were constructed in the 1950s and 1960s in response to increasing demands for suburban housing. Most properties are built using a brick exterior with wooden interior. Apartments are present, but family homes are most common. Housing prices are low, with most houses in the $200,000 range, and many costing as little as $100,000. This places housing prices at the low end of suburban Philadelphia and makes Drexel Hill one of the most affordable suburbs within the county. Most homes are intended for small or young families, with two or three bedrooms being most common.

Merion Station

An unincorporated community just west of Philadelphia, Philadelphia that borders upon the city, Merion Station — which is known to many simply as Merion — is a place of great wealth and large mansions. Originally settled by Welsh immigrants and named after Merionethshire, Wales, the community is part of the legendary Philadelphia Main Line that includes some of the wealthiest towns in both Philadelphia and the United States.

There are a little less than 6,000 residents in the community and they are well educated. More than 95% of them have a high school diploma and more than 75% have a college degree. It is also a community with a lot of foreign-born residents. Almost %10 of the population was born outside the United States, and more than 10% speak a language other than English at home.

There are a little less than 6,000 residents in the community and they are well educated. More than 95% of them have a high school diploma and more than 75% have a college degree. It is also a community with a lot of foreign-born residents. Almost %10 of the population was born outside the United States, and more than 10% speak a language other than English at home.

Among the many interesting attractions in the area is the Cynwyd Heritage Trail, which is a scenic 2-mile linear park that is great for jogging, biking or simply taking a walk. Horticulture lovers will enjoy the 12-acre Barnes Arboretum, which features rare plants and breathtaking blooms. Finally, the community is only a short distance from Downtown Philadelphia and all the attractions there, such as Independence Hall and the Liberty Bell.

Median household income in the community is $146,671, and the average net worth of households there is $1,097,457. The median age of residents is a little under 40, and a little more 52% of the population are women. There are 1,827 households and 725 of them have children. On average, there are little under 3 people per household. The sales tax rate is 6%.

There are a little less than 2,000 housing units in the community. Nearly 40% of homes have 5 bedrooms or more, and less than 10% of homes have two or fewer bedrooms. More than 70% of homes were built before 1950 and only about 2% of homes were built in the last 3 decades. The median days in the market for homes is 125 and the ratio of sale price to list price is 95.36%.

The median sale price of homes in the community is $613,500 and the median listing price is $565,000. The median sale price per square foot is $230, which represents an increase of 5% in comparison with a year ago.

The median rent per month in the community is $2,750, which is down from $3,000 a year ago. 12.5% of residents rent their homes, and more than a third of renters pay between $1,500 and $1,999 per month, with another third paying $2,000 or more.

Call us for a comprehensive market analysis of your rental property.


The borough of Narberth, Philadelphia is in Montgomery County and is about eight miles northwest of Philadelphia. It is one of many towns and neighborhoods that are in the historic region known as the Philadelphia Main Line. The main line was part of a railroad system that connected the City Center of Philadelphia to Pittsburgh. The townships, boroughs, and unincorporated neighborhoods outside Philadelphia in the Main Line region such as Bryn Mawr, Haverford, Drexel Hill, and Penn Valley have some of the wealthiest communities in America. The borough is also within a few miles of some of the most prestigious universities in the country, including the University of Philadelphia, Drexel University, Temple University, and Villanova University.


A Welshman named Edward Rees settled on a parcel of land that was deeded to him in what is now Narberth in 1682. In 1881, Edward R. Price developed a 100-acre farm on this same parcel of land and founded a Quaker-friendly town around his farm that he named Elm. In 1883, Elm changed its name to Narberth, and the borough was incorporated in 1895.


Today, this borough is in an urban setting and has a population of around 4,305 residents. According to the most recent statistics, the borough’s median household income is $108,025, and the per capita income in the borough in 2017 was $59,086. 64 percent of households have an income of $75,000 or more, and 36 percent of individuals have an income of $65,000 or more.

The borough also has a highly educated population among those who are 25 years of age or older. 73 percent of this population has a bachelor’s degree or higher, and 38 percent of the population has a graduate or professional degree. The most common professions among those who are employed include education, business, financial management, administrative services, and health care. The borough has an unemployment rate of about 3.8 percent.


The estimated median home value in the borough is $486,100. Over 30 percent of the properties have a value between $500,000 and $7500,000. The rate of home ownership in the borough is 61 percent. Average rents range from a low of $1340 for a studio apartment to a high of $3530 for a four-bedroom residence. The average home value and rents in the borough are higher than in Philadelphia.

Quality of life

The cost of living in the borough is higher than the national average in all areas including housing, groceries, transportation, and health care. Yet, it is one of the safest communities in the nation. For a 15 year stretch from 2002 to 2016, there were no murders, no reported arsons, two rapes, and 14 robberies. Assaults and auto thefts are well below the national average, while theft and burglaries tend to be above the national average. Overall, the borough gets an “A+” rating for public schools and quality of life for families, and a “B+” rating for housing, safety, and nightlife. The borough only gets a “B” rating for diversity.

Upper Darby

Located approximately 3 miles to the west of Philadelphia is the quiet and medium-sized town of Upper Darby Township, Philadelphia. With a population of just over 80,000, this bustling suburb located along the Delaware River sits at the New Jersey border. The township is the 17th largest community in Philadelphia.

Historically, Upper Darby was settled by the Swedish in 1653. Upon their arrival, these first European settlers famously introduced the area to the log cabin. One of these original cabins, now called The Lower Swedish Cabin, has become a main tourist attraction in the township. The “Swedish Cabin” as it is known to locals, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and is designated with a Philadelphia Historical Marker.

Another popular tourist attraction in the Township is Collen Brook Farm known as Collenbrook. It is an 18-century historical farmhouse and the former home of noted political advocate George Smith. Similar to the “Swedish Cabin”, Collenbrook is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Perhaps the township’s most famous landmark is the Tower Theatre which was built in 1927. It was one of the area’s first movie houses. It also hosted Vaudeville acts in its early days. Later in the theatre’s monumental history, it introduced American audiences to musical artists like David Bowie and the band Genesis featuring Peter Gabriel. It has also hosted performances by a young Bruce Springsteen and the artist Prince.

Property Management in Upper Darby Township

Away from the tourist attractions of the township, Upper Darby is a fantastic place to raise a family. The average income for a family of four is approximately $75,000. This is considered a medium to low income area compared to the national average. The median age of residents is 34 which makes for a young and active population.

The education level of residents, as in those that have a bachelor’s degree or an advanced degree is 20.95%. That is similar to the national average.

The township is a combination of both blue-collar and white-collar jobs. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, a large number of residents are in the management, or finance industry. The town has more people working with computers than 95% of the U.S. The blue-collar segment of the population includes service industry providers.

Similarly to neighboring Philadelphia, the township’s population is diverse, with over 100 different ethnic cultures represented. However, racially the township is 56.5% white and 27.5%. Approximately, 29.7% of the town’s population is foreign born. Languages spoken in the town include Spanish, Vietnamese, Indic languages and African languages.

The township is located along the Markey-Frankford line of Philadelphia’s Mass Transit system: SEPTA. This makes for an easy commute between the township and the city. However, despite the easy access to public transit, many residents still opt to drive into the city for work. The average commute time is 34.23 minutes which is much higher than the national average. By comparison, local neighborhoods are very pedestrian-friendly because they’re so densely populated. This means that many amenities are within walking distance for residents. Nearby borough Landsdowne has a thriving Farmer’s Market that is open on the weekends. Local residents from the township and surrounding areas can access all that the market has to offer on foot!

An overwhelming majority of township residents are Christian. Forty eight percent identify as Catholic, while 3% are Methodist and 2% are Presbyterian. The township has a square footage of 7.9 miles, yet there are almost half a dozen churches of differing denominations within that area.

There are 12 schools and a kindergarten center which educate the nearly 12,000 students currently enrolled in the public school system. The township also offers several parochial and private schools to choose from as well.

The township is comprised of 65% residential buildings, 25% commercial and 8% other. Neighborhoods such as Beverly Hills, Drexel Park, Highland Hills house provide residents of this Philadelphia suburb with a variety of housing choices. This includes row houses, mid-century developments and turn-of-the-century family homes situated along tree-lined streets.

The median home price is currently $101,950. The average square foot price is $72. This compared to $127 a square foot in the Philadelphia metro area. The majority of the homes built in the township(30%) were built before 1939. The median home age is 65 years. This is double the national average of 37 years old.

In contrast, renters make up just over 36% of the population in the township. The average rental price is just over $900 a month.

Call us for a comprehensive analysis of your rental property.


Wayne, Philadelphia is a quaint suburban community located about 14 miles west of Philadelphia. The town is part of the Main Line, which is the name describing a series of towns in the Philadelphia suburbs that were originally connected by the former Philadelphia Railroad’s Main Line. These Main Line towns were inhabited by wealthy local families, and the region is still considered to be an area that is known for “old money” and is home to some of the wealthiest communities in the country.

The town has a long history that dates back to the late 1600′s when the area was settled by Welsh Quakers on land originally purchased by William Penn. It was originally named Louella, after Louisa and Ella Askin, the daughters of the town’s founder J. Henry Askin’s. Development began when the Cleaver’s Landing railroad stop was established in the town. The stop was later renamed after a prominent revolutionary war general whose fiery personality earned him the nickname “Mad Anthony.”

Despite its proximity to Philadelphia, Wayne is known in the area for having a small-town feel, and a walkable downtown. The center of the business district is located along Lancaster Avenue. The historic train station is located is located in the heart of the business district along with a post office, a cinema, a hotel, a library, and many restaurants, cafes, and bars. The town has more artists, designers, and people working in media than 90% of the communities in America, which shapes the community and contributes to its artistic feel.

The town is an easy 30 minute train ride from the downtown 30th Street Station, making it an ideal town for commuters. For the size of the town, public transportation is quite heavily used. Mostly, people who use it for their daily commute are taking the train. The benefits to the residents are reduced air pollution and congestion on the highways.

Wayne has long been considered one of the best places in the suburban communities in Philadelphia to live and raise a family. The Main Line is home to several of the country’s top school districts, and families that live in there could attend one of three different school districts depending on where they reside within the town. Families located in Radnor Township attend schools in Radnor Township School District, families located in the Tredyffrin Township portion attend schools in Tredyffrin/Easttown School District, and families in Upper Merion Township attend the Upper Merion Area School District. The private prestigious Valley Forge Military Academy is also located here. The area is known as a college town and many students live in locally while attending universities in the area including Eastern University, Cabrini College, and Villanova University. The Philadelphia Union of Major League Soccer opened YSC Sports Academy which is a private soccer academy designed to train student-athletes to become professional caliber soccer players.

Wayne is the 20th largest community in Philadelphia with a population of about 35,567 people. The population density is about 1,815 people per square mile. According to 2015 US Census bureau data, the racial makeup of the community was 79.9% White, 10.6% Asian, 4.2% African American, 3% Hispanic, and 2.3% from other races. It is one of the more educated communities in America. About 97% of the population has graduated high school and about 72.85% of the adult residents have a college degree or even advanced degree. Nationally across all communities, an average of 21.84% of all adults has a college degree. The percentage of people employed in STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) fields is much higher here than in the rest of the country. It is a white-collar town, with 95.19% of the workforce employed in white-collar jobs, which is well above the national average. Overall, it is a town of professionals, managers and sales and office workers.

The latest US Census bureau reports the median household income in 2015 was $106,000. The per capita income for the community was $54,130. About 6.1% of the population was below the poverty line. The median list price per square foot of a single family home is currently $266, which is higher than the local metro area average of $127. As of January 2017, the median price of homes currently listed in the town is $825,000. The average monthly rent for a single family home or a townhouse is $2,800. Additionally, there several upscale apartment complexes with great amenities such as pools and fitness centers. The great school districts, high median income, low crime rates, proximity to Philadelphia, and a walkable small town feel make Wayne a very desirable community.

Neighborhoods We Serve

  • Chestnut Hill
  • Cobbs Creek
  • Old City
  • Queen Village
  • Manayunk
  • Northeast Philadelphia
  • West Philadelphia
  • Wynnewood
  • Wyncote
  • Wyndmoor

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