Search all the latest Rent to Own Homes in Coventry, CT. There are more than 9 rent to own homes currently on the market. Try out homes and neighborhoods without the buying commitment by choosing a rent to own property. It’s a simple process with the homeowner, you start out as a renter, and then purchase the property when you're financially ready to apply for a home loan with a local bank. The rent-to-own process allows new home buyers with poor credit scores, or who lacks the down-payment required by the bank, the opportunity to live in their home while working on improving their credit and saving funds.
Remember, not all sellers in Coventry, CT will offer up their homes as a Rent To Own, but it's worth researching and locating those opportunities. We have listed 9 rent to own homes currently on the market, below.
Coventry ( KOV-ən-tree) is a town in Tolland County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 12,435 at the 2010 census. The birthplace of Captain Nathan Hale, Coventry is home to the Nathan Hale Homestead, which is now a museum open to the public. Coventry was incorporated in May 1712.
According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 38.4 square miles (99 km2) of which 37.7 square miles (98 km2) is land and 0.6 square miles (1.6 km2) (1.67%) is water.
Coventry was named in October 1711, the first town in the colonies to be named "Coventry" for Coventry in the West Midlands, United Kingdom.
The first house in Coventry was said to have been built near the shore of Lake Wangumbaug by Nathaniel Rust, a Hartford, Connecticut, man, originally from Northampton, Massachusetts. The entire Rust family is said to have made their final move to Coventry from Massachusetts in a group of a dozen families in 1709. Along with Nathaniel Rust, the names of some of the earliest settlers were David Lee, Thomas Root, Samuel Gurley, Ebenezer Searl, Joseph Petty, Benjamin James and Benjamin Carpenter. Four other settlers were also from Northampton and two from Reading.
The land was said to have originally been given to men from Hartford by Joshua, Indian sachem. The Connecticut General Assembly, held in Hartford in 1706, appointed William Pitkin, Joseph Tallcot, William Whiting and Richard Lord, as a committee with full power to lay out the bounds of the town and divisions of the land, to admit inhabitants.
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