Waterfront Info

When searching for a waterfront property in Northern Michigan, it’s important to consult with an expert. By coming to Premier Waterfront Realty for your home selling and buying needs, you’ll receive nothing but professionalism and expertise. Our leadership team specializes in all aspects of marketing and selling waterfront homes in Northern Michigan. Utilizing our many years of hands-on experience, our team will assist you in finding the perfect home overlooking one of Michigan’s many beautiful lakes or rivers.

To learn more about our company, please see our About Us page. If you have any questions regarding what we can assist you with, or to get in touch with Charlene to start the process of purchasing your own waterfront property, please Contact Us. We look forward to speaking with you soon.

  • Glen Lake

    Glen Lake

    The lake actually consists of two large bodies of water connected by a narrow channel crossed by the State Route 22 bridge, with the larger body to the east being referred to as “Big Glen Lake” and the smaller body to the west as “Little Glen Lake.”

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  • Crystal Lake

    Crystal Lake

    In 1873, an effort was made to connect Crystal Lake with Lake Michigan via a channel. The lake level of Crystal Lake was higher than that of Lake Michigan and when the channel was opened, the water level in Crystal Lake dropped about 20 ft (6.1 m).

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  • Grand Traverse Bay

    Grand Traverse Bay

    Grand Traverse Bay Known for its shimmering blue water and golden sand beaches, the Grand Traverse Bay region is a popular vacation destination, year round. The bay is 32 miles long, 10 miles wide, and up to 620 feet deep in spots.

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  • Higgins Lake

    Higgins Lake

    National Geographic designate “6th most beautiful lake in the world”. Higgins Lake is known for its crystal clear water, sandy shore lines and artesian wells supplying over 50% of its water. Higgins Lake is Michigan’s 10th largest lake with over 9,000 acres of clear water drawling recreational and fishing enthusiasts year round.

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  • Torch Lake

    Torch Lake

    The name of the lake is not due to its shape; rather, it is derived from the translation of the Ojibwa name Was-wa-gon-ong, meaning “Place of the Torches.” This is referring to the practice of the local native American population who once used torches at night to attract fish for harvesting with spears and nets.

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