2.27 acre land lot just a short drive from the Grand Canyon, Williams and the town of Ash Fork Arizona!
Four ADJOINING lots available!
Buy one or buy all four.
NO CREDIT CHECK!!!
DIRT ROAD ACCESS!!!
$15,500.00 Financing Price
$500.00 Down Payment
15 years $238.25 (roughly)
10 years $269.21 (roughly)
7 years $315.82 (roughly)
All payments include $15.00 loan servicing fee along with property taxes.
$12,000.00 Cash Price
We also own the three adjoining 2.27 acre lots total of four that are available as well.
3161 Ridgeview Dr
Williams, AZ 86046
35.2867609, -112.5155089 Northeast Corner
35.2859371, -112.5155012 Southeast Corner
35.2858909, -112.5166049 Southwest Corner
35.2867149, -112.5166139 Northwest Corner
You are buying a 2.27 acre piece of the wild west in Coconino County Arizona!
1 acre is roughly the size of a football field minus the endzones!
Quiet and peaceful with AWESOME views.
Zoning: Residential Vacant Land
Power: At the subdivision!
Phone: cell phone
Water: Drill a well or use a holding tank.
Sewer: None! Septic would need to be installed.
TAXES: Currently $38.50 a year.
20 minutes to Ash Fork, Arizona
3 hours to Phoenix, Arizona
4 hours to Las Vegas, Nevada
ABOUT COCONINO COUNTY ARIZONA
Coconino County, carved out of Yavapai County, was
created by the 16th Territorial Assembly in 1891. That
same year, an election was held to determine the
permanent county seat. Flagstaff, which had been
designated the temporary county seat, won out over
Williams by a vote of 419 to 97. Flagstaff, home of
Northern Arizona University, remains the county seat.
The original county courthouse, with additions, is still in
Coconino County lies in the central region of northern
Arizona, which was crossed by Spanish expeditions
going back to the 16th century, and by fur trappers and
traders in the 1820s and 1830s. Cattle and sheep
ranching started in the 1870s and, when the railroad
began serving the area a decade later, the lumber
business boomed. The county is a year-round mecca for
With 18,661 square miles, Coconino is the second
largest county in the United States and the largest in
Arizona, but is one of the most sparsely populated. It is
characterized by rugged mountains, deep canyons and
thick forests of pine, spruce, piñon, aspen and oak.
Within its borders are many scenic sites – the most
popular and impressive is Grand Canyon National Park. Other attractions are Oak Creek Canyon, SunsetCrater National Monument, prehistoric Indian ruins at Wupatki, Walnut Canyon, the Navajo NationalMonument, the San Francisco Peaks, Arizona’s highest point at 12,633 feet, and Lake Powell, with 1,960miles of shoreline.
Indian reservations comprise 38 percent of the land and are home to the Navajo, Hopi, Paiute, Havasupaiand Hualapai tribes. The U.S. Forest Service and Bureau of Land Management control 32 percent of theland; the state of Arizona owns 10 percent; other public lands comprise 7 percent; and the remaining 13percent is owned by individuals or corporations.