There are real estate agents servicing Greta and surrounds. In 2014 they sold properties. We have analysed all these Greta agents and on request within 24 hours we will send you a free, up-to-date report on their performance, sales track record and what fees you should pay. View report contents
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Real Estate Agents Greta
The best Greta Real Estate Agents sell properties considerably better than industry average figures, no matter whether it is in Greta or the Wangaratta – South area or all of VIC. We detail who these Greta agents are in our free report.
Importantly it is the performance of the individual real estate agent rather than the agency used that matters. Vendors should only use those Greta agents who routinely deliver superior results for their clients. This is crucial to maximise their chances of securing the best possible price for their Greta property.
While we can review agent performance right across the country, we suggest focusing on those individual real estate agents in Greta or the 3675 postcode and immediate surrounds.
Request your free report for the individual performance details of real estate agents in Greta and the properties they have sold over the last couple of years.
With Greta property transactions only occurring on average every 7 years, securing the best Greta real estate agent to manage this infrequent transaction is crucial.
Greta is a district in Victoria, Australia, located east of Benalla, in the Rural City of Wangaratta. At the 2006 census, Greta and the surrounding area had a population of 231.
The district had four villages, all of which were called Greta at some stage. The original township known as Greta, located on Fifteen Mile Creek, is now called Greta West, and was once home to the family of bushranger Ned Kelly. The name is thought to be derived from Greta River in Cumberland, England.
Following the discovery of gold near Beechworth in 1852, roads to the diggings passed through the Greta area. At that time, the area contained the Greta Swamp, which was later drained. The town site was surveyed at Fifteen Mile Creek in 1852. During the 1860s the land was subdivided into farming lots, used for cereals, cattle grazing, and dairying. At this time the township developed and the Post Office opened on September 4, 1863.
In 1867 a Catholic school was established. By the 1880s there were five schools in the Greta area;Greta, Greta South, Greta West, Hansonville, and Fifteen Mile Creek. Today, only two of the five schools remain;Greta Valley and Fifteen Mile School Camp.
The nearby town of Benalla was connected to the railway network in 1873, which reduced traffic through the Greta district, and it became principally a farming community.
A Methodist church was established in 1878 and an Anglican church in 1890. A public hall was built in 1916.
The town has an Australian Rules football team competing in the Ovens & King Football League. Current Affiliation: Ovens and King Football League since 1945 Colours: Navy blue and white Emblem: Blues Senior OKFL Premierships: 1946, 1954, 1965-6-7, 1980, 1993, 1995, 1999 OKFL Medallists: Colin Barnes 1960 & 1961;Eddie Hooper 1964;Terry Wadley 1978;Geoff Lacey 1984;Tony Gleeson 1988 & 1990;Paul Hogan 1995;Tom Hazell 2006 Highest Score: 33.19 vs. Milawa on 12 August 1995 Prior to the Second World War Greta participated in a number of different competitions, including the King Valley Football Association, where a Greta South won a premiership in 1910, the Glenrowan-Thoona Football League, and the Fifteen Mile Creek Football Association. In the years leading up to the outbreak of war, the club was a member of the Benalla and District Football League, but when football resumed in 1945 it had joined the Ovens and King competition, in which it has competed since. Greta quickly made its mark in the O & K F L, winning a premiership in only its second season. Coached by Fred O'Brien, it overcame Myrtleford by 9 points in the 2nd semi final, and again in the grand final when straight kicking was the key to its success. Greta won that grand final by 27 points, 8.5 to 2.14, with O'Brien receiving coaching assistance from the great Laurie Nash, who was employed as coach of Ovens and Murray Football League club Wangaratta at the time.
Greta regularly contested the finals over the ensuing decade, but only once, in 1954, under the coaching of Ken Bodger, was it successful in claiming a premiership. The mid-1960s saw the Blues embark on their most sustained period of success to date, contesting five consecutive grand finals between 1964 and 1968, for flags in the middle three years. All three of these premiership sides were coached by former Moyhu player Maurie Farrell. The early 1970s saw Greta continuing as a regular premiership threat without managing to break through, but then in 1976 the side failed to qualify for the finals for the first time in eighteen seasons. The 1980s started in the best way imaginable with the club's sixth OKFL premiership which came thanks to a solid 16.15 to 13.6 grand final defeat of a Whorouly side that had won the 2nd semi final encounter between the teams by a point.
Geoff Lacey, who would go on to win a Baker Medal in 1984, was in the first of an eventual three season stint as captain-coach, but he proved unable to build on the 1980 success. Indeed, although the Blues fielded some talented teams over the course of the remainder of the decade, it was to be 1993 before they again went top. Opposed in the grand final by arch rival Chiltern, Greta was really only supposed to be there to make up the numbers, but ended up winning at a canter by 66 points, 1 9.13 to 9.7.
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