Land For Sale In Arizona: Owner Finance, Acres, Farmland, And Residential Properties

 Who Else Is Looking For Land For Sale In Arizona?

 If you want to buy land, or just learn more about land for sale in Arizona as a real estate investment, keep reading…

cheap land for sale in Arizona
Land can be a great investment and asset to hold right now when you buy right. Get access to our discounted Arizona land here…

Land – it’s the original real estate investment! For thousands of years, people have been acquiring land because they know that it’s a compelling investment.

Vacant land, raw land, empty land – there’s a reason why investors are still acquiring it today:

  • There’s a cap on supply (no one is making more land), yet there’s no cap on demand
  • Land is affordable – even land owner financing is available
  • Land has multiple profit strategies and exit strategies so you have choices (build your dream home or partition it into the next major subdivision development)

“Land is tangible. Land can be used. You can walk on it. You can see it. You can touch it. You can feel it. It will never go away. Its overall net worth will never be zero (some assets can lose, and have lost ALL of their value).”

why buying Arizona land is a good investment


Here’s How To Buy Discount Land For Sale In Arizona

land for sale in Arizona
Investing in Arizona land is a great short and long term strategy. See how below…

Investing in land for sale in Arizona  has never been easier.

Some vacant land investors prefer to do the legwork themselves: they drive around or comb through city records to find land owners who are selling in the area. Then they approach those land owners and make an offer, negotiate the offer, and then set up the paperwork to make the sale.

Unfortunately, this level of effort is time-consuming and can even be very expensive as you burn through a tank of gas trying to find properties available for purchase. And, you only get access to a few pieces of land that you happen to drive past.

Fortunately, there’s another way to invest in land in Arizona, and this is where we at Southwest Land Deals have worked hard to position ourselves differently. We have become the experts in land investments around Arizona, and land owners come to us because they want to sell their land quickly.

With our reputation among Arizona land sellers, they send us their land investment opportunities all the time and we’ve built a pretty big list of land for investing.

Simply enter your information in the short info form below and we’ll give you access to our list of hundreds of land investments right here in Phoenix, Arizona and surround area. 


Land owner financing available: Not only do you get access to our constantly updated list of land investments, you’ll love to know that many of these investments provide land owner financing, making them even more affordable to investors, including those who may not have all the capital up-front.

With owner financing, we’ll work with you to help you spread out the payments of owner financed land investments to match the level of financial commitment you’re comfortable with. With our owner financing programs, many people have found that they can invest in land when the once thought they wouldn’t be able to afford it! (Go here to learn more about our land owner financing programs <<)

See Our Discount Area Lots and Land For Sale - FREE!

Non MLS vacant and bare land, list is continually updated.
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If you want to invest in raw land, lots, vacant land, and empty land – whether for speculation, development, or for personal use, there has never been a better time to buy land in Phoenix as an investment.

About the Southwest

The geography of the region is mainly made up by four features: the MojaveSonoran, and Chihuahuan Deserts, and the Colorado Plateau; although there are other geographical features as well, such as a portion of the Great Basin Desert. The deserts dominate the southern and western reaches of the area, while the plateau (which is largely made up of high desert) is the main feature north of the Mogollon Rim. The two major rivers of the region are the Colorado River, running in the northern and western areas, and the Rio Grande, running in the east, north to south.

 When people think of the desert southwest, the landscape of the Sonoran Desert is what mostly comes to mind. The Sonoran Desert makes up the southwestern portion of the Southwest; most of the desert lies in Mexico, but its United States component lies on the southeastern border of California, and the western 2/3 of southern Arizona. Rainfall averages between 4–12 inches per year, and the desert’s most widely known inhabitant is the saguaro cactus, which is unique to the desert. It is bounded on the northwest by the Mojave Desert, to the north by the Colorado Plateau and to the east by the Arizona Mountains forests and the Chihuahuan Desert. Aside from the trademark saguaro, the desert has the most diverse plant life of any desert in the world, and includes many other species of cacti, including the organ-pipe, senita, prickly pear, barrel, fishhook, hedgehog, cholla, silver dollar, and jojoba. The portion of the Sonora Desert which lies in the Southwestern United States is the most populated area within the region. Six of the top ten major population centers of the region are found within its borders: Phoenix, Tucson, Mesa, Chandler, Glendale, and Scottsdale, all in Arizona. Also within its borders are Yuma and Prescott Arizona.

The most northwest portion of the American Southwest is covered by the Mojave Desert. Bordered on the south by the Sonoran Desert and the east by the Colorado Plateau, its range within the region makes up the southeast tip of Nevada, and the northwestern corner of Arizona. In terms of topography, the Mojave is very similar to the Great Basin Desert, which lies just to its north.  Within the region, Las Vegas is the most populous city; other significant areas of human habitation include Laughlin and Pahrump in Nevada, and Lake Havasu City, Kingman, and Bullhead City in Arizona. The Mojave is the smallest, driest and hottest desert within the United States. The Mojave gets less than six inches of rain annually, and its elevation ranges from 3000 to 6000 feet above sea level. The most prolific vegetation is the tall Joshua tree, which grow as tall as 40 feet, and are thought to live almost 1000 years. Other major vegetation includes the Parry saltbush and the Mojave sage, both only found in the Mojave, as well as the creosote bush.

 The Colorado Plateau varies from the large stands of forests in the west, including the largest stand of ponderosa pine trees in the world, to the Mesas to the east.  Although not called a desert, the Colorado Plateau is mostly made up of high desert. Within the Southwest U.S. region, the Colorado is bordered to the south by the Mogollon Rim and the Sonoran Desert, to the west by the Mojave Desert, and to the east by the Rocky Mountains and the Llano Estacado.  The Plateau is characterized by a series of plateaus and mesas, interspersed with canyons. The most dramatic example is the Grand Canyon.  But that is one of many dramatic vistas included within the Plateau, which includes spectacular lava formations, “painted” deserts, sand dunes, and badlands.[13] One of the most distinctive features of the Plateau is its longevity, having come into existence at least 500 million years ago. The Plateau can be divided into six sections, three of which fall into the Southwest region. Beginning with the Navaho section forming the northern boundary of the Southwestern United States, which has shallower canyons than those in the Canyonlands section just to its north; the Navaho section is bordered to the south by the Grand Canyon section, which of course is dominated by the Grand Canyon; and the southeastern-most portion of the Plateau is the Datil section, consisting of valleys, mesas, and volcanic formations. Albuquerque is the most populous city within the portion contained in the Southwest region, but Sante Fe, New Mexico and Flagstaff, Arizona, are also significant population centers.

Geographer D. W. Meinig defines the Southwest in a very similar fashion to Reed: the portion of New Mexico west of the Llano Estacado and the portion of Arizona east of the MojaveSonoran Desert and south of the “canyon lands” and also including the El Paso district of western Texas and the southernmost part of Colorado. Meinig breaks the Southwest down into four distinct subregions. He calls the first subregion “Northern New Mexico“, and describes it as focused on Albuquerque and Santa Fe. It extends from the San Luis Valley of southern Colorado to south of Socorro and including the Manzano Mountains, with an east-west breadth in the north stretching from the upper Canadian River to the upper San Juan River. The area around Albuquerque is sometimes called Central New Mexico.

“Central Arizona” is a vast metropolitan area spread across one contiguous sprawling oasis, essentially equivalent to the Phoenix metropolitan area. The city of Phoenix is the largest urban center, and located in the approximate center of the area that includes TempeMesa, and many others.

 

PhoenixTucson, and Las Vegas dominate the westernmost metropolitan areas in the Southwest, while Albuquerque, and El Paso dominate the easternmost metropolitan areas.

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