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“I started my Career in Real Estate in 1997 working for a Luxury Texas Homebuilder and wouldn’t trade those years for the world. I bring that knowledge base and experiences with me as we narrow down blueprint, lot and price with whom you will ultimately choose to be your Families New Homebuilder. It is a complicated process and the steaks couldn’t be higher, so please consider letting us assist you every step of the way.” David Gervais Broker / Owner.
If you are looking for the ideal small town within close proximity to Austin, Hutto, Tx is the place for you. Hutto is serviced by the Hutto Independent School District and Area Subdivisions include: Bell Meadows, Brushy Creek Estates, Brushy Creek Meadows, Carol Meadows, Cherry 1660, Clarks Crossing, The Cottonwood, Cottonwood Creek, County Estates, County Estates II, Creek Bend, Creekside Estates, The Enclave at Brushy Creek, Emory Farms, Glenwood, Hanson’s Corner, Hutto Highlands, Hutto Square, Huttopark,Lakeside, Legends of Hutto, Legends of Lone Star, Riverwalk, Strum Parke, The Park at Brushy Creek, Townwest Commons, Valley Vista
All information provided is deemed reliable but is not guaranteed and should be independently verified. The Austin Board of REALTORS®. ACTRIS and their affiliates provide the MLS and all content therein "AS IS" and without any warranty, express or implied. The information being provided is for consumers' personal, non-commercial use and may not be used for any purpose other than to identify prospective properties consumers may be interested in purchasing. Based on information from ACTRIS through the date and time shown below.
HUTTO, TEXAS. Hutto is on the Missouri Pacific Railroad at the intersection of State Highway 79 and Farm Road 1660, near Cottonwood Creek seven miles east of Round Rock in south central Williamson County. The International-Great Northern Railroad, the first railroad in Williamson County, reached the site of Hutto in 1876 and purchased five acres of land for Hutto Station from James Emory Hutto, a local rancher. The following year the community, which soon changed its name to Hutto, had a railroad depot, a post office, a general store, and a lumber business. By 1884 Hutto had 200 inhabitants, a school, three churches, and five gins and shipped cotton and grain. A bank and a hotel opened in the early 1890s, and the population reached 700 in 1896, when Hutto was described as an “important cotton market” by the Texas State Gazetteer. Many of the inhabitants and the local farmers were German, Danish, or Swedish immigrants, and the town had a Swedish church in 1896.