Life At Vintage Oaks

Recent News

Groundbreaking held for wounded warrior’s new home

By Betty Taylor / New Braunfels Herald-Zeitung

NEW BRAUNFELS —Thursday morning just outside of New Braunfels, U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Michael Malarsie and wife Jesse walked through their Hill Country lot after breaking ground on their new home. Their children — 3-year-old Kadence Lengstorf, and her half sister, Sophia Malarsie, 16 months — played on a large boulder.

As a breeze brushed through the oak trees and a nearby windmill slowly turned, builder Johnathan White of Tilson Home Corporation explained where the garage would sit on the lot, which measures just over an acre.

Read More

SouthStar Acquires Bluegreen Communities

May 4, 2012-- SouthStar Communities has acquired Bluegreen Communities for $29 million.

As part of the deal, SouthStar also takes ownership of several Bluegreen residential neighborhoods-- including Vintage Oaks at the Vineyard and Havenwood at Hunters Crossing, both in the city of New Braunfels, which is located about 30 miles northeast of San Antonio. SouthStar will also take ownership in King Oaks, in College Station; Lake Ridge and Sugar Tree, in Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex; Sanctuary Cove at St. Andrews Sound, Ga.; and Chapel Ridge in Chapel Hill, N.C.

Read More

Vineyard Living in the Texas Hill Country

Vintage Oaks uncorks a distinctive lifestyle for the discriminating homeowner in the beauty of the Hill Country. Located in New Braunfels on the scenic Texas Hill Country Wine Trail, with over 24 local wineries and vineyards within a short distance, Vintage Oaks offers a unique wine country lifestyle with a Texas Hill Country flavor.

Read More

Designing with Health in Mind

By Jennifer Hiller / San Antonio Express-News

Is your house or your neighborhood making you fat?

If you're stuck in traffic too much, never see your neighbors and can't  easily take walks or get to a park, you just might be living in an environment  that's not doing any favors for your physical or mental health.

Designers, doctors and developers are starting to look at the ways that  neighborhood design can contribute to public health — and whittle  your waistline.

Read More

Contact Us!