10563 Us-31 N, Williamsburg, Michigan

This gently sloping 5-acre vacant parcel has shared access to 635 feet of the best sand frontage on East Grand Traverse Bay.

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Chimney Creek on Northport Bay

Chimney Peak on Northport Bay is a masterful craftsman design by architect Bob Holdeman. The name is fitting as it boasts 4 beautiful masonry fireplaces inside and out. The minute you walk in the door you see the water and 148′ of sandy beach. Southern exposure captures both sunrise and sunset! Kitchen features a large center island with gas cooktop

Cathead is a secluded bay near the tip of the Leelanau Peninsula, the dreamiest spot you can imagine. Think dunes, beach grass, wood smoke, and sweet corn roasting in the summer dusk. Cherries, local wines, raspberries, and asparagus are nearby. Northport and Omena have excellent facilities for boaters and the popular ports of northern Lake Michigan are within cruising distance.

12949 N Northport Point Road is currently on the market for $2,350,000 – click to view the listing.

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Northern Michigan’s Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore

On the northwestern shore of Michigan’s Lower Peninsula, in Leelanau and Benzie Counties, lies the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore. The Sleeping Bear is an area unlike any other, over 50,000 acres along Lake Michigan replete with hills and forests of birch, pine, beech and maple. The Lakeshore encompasses numerous small lakes and rivers (perfect for fishing), sugar sand beaches and, of course, the massive coastal sand dunes and bluffs. Offshore in Lake Michigan lie the North and South Manitou Islands, the areas of first Leelanau County settlement and wholly a part of the Lakeshore.

In addition to its natural beauty, the Lakeshore boasts a rich cultural heritage, and structures and other parts of the heritage of Indians, lumberman, merchant sailors, farmers remain to be discovered. Glen Haven and the Manitou Islands were once busy communities supplying lumber for construction and fuel for wood-burning ships that sailed the Great Lakes in the mid and late 1800s. Ruins of sawmills and fueling docks can still be seen. Crop farming followed the cutting of the forests but it, like lumbering, soon faded. Many farmers abandoned their fields and orchards, but many fruit trees and berries still grow in the park.

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