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 Renee K. CooneyRenee K. Cooney 

Renee K. Cooney, PLS, ABR®, SRES®
Owner / Broker / Realtor®      NC Real Estate Instructor  & Surveyor


Cell: (828) 371-4360

 Office: (828) 369-3000

Fax: (828) 369-3609

Legacy Properties by Renee

459 E. Palmer St.

Franklin, NC 28734





Heather Ball,  Broker Associate

 Cell: (330) 205-9885


Belinda Sanders,

Broker Associate

Cell: (828) 421-6509


Chelsie Pinkerton, Broker AssociateChelsie Pinkerton, Broker AssociateChelsie Pinkerton, Broker Associate

Cell: (828) 342-1457


  1. Licensing means state certification: As we mentioned above, licensing requires certification by the state—an electrician earning a state license means that he or she has trained a certain number of hours, knows the state codes and regulations, and takes safety seriously. Though not the only standard for measuring electrical work, state requirements are stringent and all work must fit within a certain spec.
  2. Licensing ensures that work meets certain quality standards: A DIY electrical job (or a job done by an unlicensed electrician) isn’t guaranteed to be of a certain quality—it could be well-done, but it could also very well be poorly-done and even dangerous. Licensing requires that certain work be done a certain way by people with proper training, meaning that your work is guaranteed to meet a standard of quality. That’s essential with something as critical as your home’s electrical system.
  3. Insurance and inspections require licensed work: Selling your home and getting an inspection? Have homeowner’s insurance? In either case, you must be able to prove that your home is up to code. Work done by a licensed electrician will have a clear paper trail and clear quality. If any questions arise for an inspector or for your insurance company, you’ll be able to prove how the work was done, when, and who did the work.

Mike Raby



Jerry Elders



Jamie Rold