What great land at a fantastic price!
This is a perfect piece of land just under 5 acres to build your house or modular home. Located just outside of Tombstone in Cochise County, you can enjoy your round living or getaways on the weekends. Easily access this land on Highway 80 only five minutes away. Electric is nearby on the street and amenities easily accessible in town. Haul water or install a well like your neighbors and you are all set. And no H.O.A.
Beautiful mountain views with privacy and freedom to build, place a manufactured and have horses or other animals. Enjoy weekend escapes to mountain ranges for fun or explore the nearby local towns. You will love the Tombstone charm and history! Southern Arizona is a beautiful place to live or have a second home. Fantastic acreage for a fantastic price.
W Rainbow Road #22, Tombstone, Az
E2SWSWSW EXC THE S30′ THEREOF SEC23-19-22 4.658AC
393071 sq ft
Hook up on street
Nearby Attractions and Amenities
Fan of Western movies? Then there’s no doubt you’re already familiar with Tombstone and the infamous gunfight at the O.K. Corral.
But instead of walking in the footsteps of Kurt Russell on some Hollywood set, walk the wooden boardwalks along the dusty main drag in the real mining town of Tombstone.
After getting its start as a silver mining claim in the late-1870s, the settlement grew along with its Tough Nut Mine, becoming a bustling boomtown of the Wild West. From opera and theater to dance halls and brothels, Tombstone offered much-needed entertainment to the miners after a long shift underground. In 1886, the mines flooded and hit rock bottom, and the miners moved on to the next claim.
But the “Town Too Tough to Die” didn’t earn its nickname name for nothing.
Now a tourist hotspot, you can still hang up your cowboy hat and dust off your chaps in the numerous saloons, restaurants, and shops that line Allen Street – each building with its own story to tell. Begin your tour at the old Tombstone Courthouse, now a museum, and be a part of the action with live reenactments of the shootouts that made the town famous held on every corner – the most notable at the iconic O.K. Corral
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.
Willcox Vineyards and Wineries
Located just one hour east of Tucson, the Willcox wine region produces 74% of the wine grapes grown in the state of Arizona. Whatever your tastes may be – Serious & Bold Reds, Vibrant & Crisp Whites, Dry, Spicy, Subtle & Food Friendly, Sweet Wines and Dessert Wines – Willcox has something for you! Explore the wines, vineyards, and tasting rooms of Willcox, along with the friendly local restaurants, hotels & RV parks, art galleries, shops, museums, & picturesque natural beauty of the Sulphur Springs Valley.
Wildlife and Birding
Cochise County is one of the top places in the country to go birding. The sky islands and desert valleys combined with its proximity to the subtropics offers incredible species diversity, in fact this is one of the most diverse areas for all biota for inland habitat. Any time of year is great to visit: Spring and Fall hosts many migrants through the county, summer has breeding species only found here in the U.S., and many species overwinter in the county.
Each winter season, more than 20,000 Sandhill Cranes flock to this playa—an ancient, closed bin lake bed. A birding festival held every January, “Wings Over Willcox”, features food, field trips throughout Cochise County, educational seminars, and more. Allow 2 hours for your visit
The Huachuca Mountains are part of the Sierra Vista Ranger District of the Coronado National Forest in Cochise County in southeastern Arizona, approximately 70 miles south-southeast of Tucson and southwest of the city of Sierra Vista. Included in this area is the highest peak in the Huachucas, Miller Peak, and the region of the Huachucas known as Canelo Hills in eastern Santa Cruz County. The mountains range in elevation from 3,934 feet at the base to 9,466 feet at the top of Miller Peak. The second highest peak in this range is Carr Peak, elevation 9,200 feet.
The Huachuca Mountain area is managed principally by the United States Forest Service (Coronado National Forest) (41%) and the U.S. Army (Fort Huachuca) (20%), with much of the rest being private land (32%). Sierra Vista is the main population center.The Huachuca Mountains were named by the Spanish for a Pima village that once existed to the north of the range near the present location of Elgin, Arizona. The Coronado National Memorial is in the southeastern margin of the range near the Mexico–United States border and includes Montezuma Pass, where Francisco Vázquez de Coronado entered what is now Arizona in 1540. The range extends a short distance south of the border in Sonora, Mexico.