What can you do with 56 acres? Now is your chance to see what you can do with 56 wide open acres in Cochise County. Build your home on massive acreage to call your own estate or subdivide this massive acreage into 4 smaller lots. Why not build many homes?
Are you looking for land as an investment to eventually build or develop? This is a perfect time. Southern Arizona is growing in commerce and residences. The 56 acres is situated in a beautiful spot which can only increase in value.
The view of mountain ranges everyday out your door to the southwest is amazing. Hike in all directions-you have the space. Have fun and get around on your land with mountain bikes, horses and recreational vehicles. Be close to Bisbee to enjoy the culture and history of this quaint town. Tombstone is only a 30 minute drive-amenities are nearby. Enjoy the beauty of the Whitewater Draw Wildlife Area and the Leslie Canyon Wildlife Refuge. Nature is all around you. Don’t miss your chance to own these endless 56 acres in beautiful Southern Arizona.
PARCEL D PER R/S BK36 PG83 AKA A POR OF S2 OF SEC 3-22-25 56.00AC
2 miles on Frontier Rd to connect
Cash, Traditional or Owner Financing
Downtown Bisbee Arizona
As with all worthwhile treasures, Bisbee is a hidden gem tucked just beyond the point where you think you’ve gone too far as you approach Arizona’s southernmost border. In Bisbee, however, there’s no such thing as going too far; unless of course, you live more than 70 steps up on one of Bisbee’s 350 historic staircases. Recently voted “Best Historic Small Town in America” by USA Today Readers and “Frommer’s Best Places to Go in 2018, Bisbee is a unique place where the past collides with the present in a kaleidoscope of passion, art, color and kindness.
As you stroll through Bisbee’s winding, narrow streets and alleys, the town’s historic role in mining resounds through remarkably preserved architecture, museums and the underground Queen Mine Tour. Beautifully landscaped parks, cultural activities like the Bisbee Farmers Market and Arizona’s oldest baseball park, along with unique events like the Historic Home Tour, the Bisbee Stair Climb, Bisbee Pride, Mariachi Festival, Annual Chocolate Tasting, Altered Book Show, Sidepony Music Festival, and Alice in Bisbeeland embody a community dedicated to acceptance and entertainment for locals and visitors alike.Those interested in the town’s spookier side, an evening walking tour with Old Bisbee Ghost Tour will introduce the town’s dearly departed. Stay at one of Bisbee’s many comfortable hotels or bed and breakfasts, but don’t be alarmed if you find a ghost in your quarters – many of the town’s locales are rumored to be haunted.
Whitewater Draw Wildlife Area
Located in southeastern Arizona. Typically thought of as a major roost site for Sandhill Crane, Whitewater Draw offers excellent waterfowling as well. During wet years numerous waterfowl can be found in and around this Wildlife Area. There is a seasonal closure on hunting during the Crane hunt, which typically falls in November-early December. The Department currently manages Whitewater Draw for waterfowl, cranes, and other wetland associated birds.
Many people visit Whitewater Draw each winter to experience the memorable sights and sounds of more than 20,000 sandhill cranes. These birds spend the night standing in Whitewater Draw’s shallow waters to evade predators, and then fly out each morning to feed and socialize in the surrounding area. They return to Whitewater Draw in the afternoon and evening.
Bisbee Mining and Historical Museum
The Bisbee Mining & Historical Museum takes you and your family back in time to the days of the Arizona Territory, telling the story of a copper-mining town’s role in the industrialization of America, a history of your grandparents’ generation. An Affiliate of the Smithsonian Institution, the Museum offers an interactive trip back in time for the whole family. The American Industrial revolution not fun to learn about? Think again! Why copper? Find out! The Museum offers the stories of how people reacted to family and social issues through the last 125 years and how their responses helped shape the city, the state, and the nation.