About Harborton Estates
Onsite Management And Maintenance
Financing Options Available
About Harborton Estates
Harborton Estates is ideally located in Middletown and less than a mile from Rt 243 which permits an easy to commute to downtown Harrisburg, York and Lancaster. Hersheyworld and the Penn State Medical Center are less than a ten minute drive from the property.
Middletown is the oldest incorporated community in Dauphin County and blend and combines historic old town charm with all the conveniences of modern city living.
Kodiak Property Management makes searching for homes for sale in Middletown, PA affordable and easy. Financing can be an obstacle for many homeowners with limited or poor credit. We make comprehensive financing options available for future residents in search of their dream home.
When searching for the perfect home, Harborton Estates offers a dynamic lifestyle and quality homes that are affordable. Don’t settle for a smaller space, come discover the luxuries Harborton Estates has to offer!View Map
Middletown is the location of both Harrisburg International Airport and Penn State Harrisburg.
Because the town is old, diverse historic architectural styles abound.
Middletown has everything from log houses (some whose construction is obscured by modern siding) to Victorian mansions, and beyond. The Simon Cameron House and Bank, B'nai Jacob Synagogue, St. Peter's Kierch, Charles and Joseph Raymond Houses, Henry Smith Farm, and Swatara Ferry House are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The Middletown Area Historical Society Annual Arts and Craft Fair is the first Saturday in June.
The Thursday closest (before) Halloween is the night used for the annual Trick or Treat.
Houses with their porchlight on from 6 pm until 8 pm are houses participating.
The Middletown Area Historical Society is both a museum and visitor center located at 29 East Main Street.
Indian Echo Caverns, located 5 miles north of the borough limits, is one of the main attractions near Middletown.
The caverns were originally used by the Susquehannock tribe, who lived and hunted in the nearby area until their population and authority was quickly decimated by the spread of infectious disease in the late 1670s, leading to their absorption by neighboring tribes. It opened to the public in 1929.