Property Details

For Sale

Get 41 Acres with Mountainside Privacy in Southern Arizona


Don't miss these beautiful 41 acres zoned as the highly sought after Ru-4 zoning. Be only 25 minutes from downtown Douglas for your amenities and a quaint community living. You will love the amazing, surrounding mountain views with a quiet peaceful setting making this a perfect place to buy your own property.

Gorgeous acreage north of Douglas with stunning mountain views, good, accessible, that offer tons of privacy, while still close to all the amenities of town. Build, place your manufactured home, tiny house, container home, RV, or just camp. Perfect place for your horses and ATVs with no HOA! Seller financing available, as well as conventional lenders. Contact agent for details

Get your food, gas, supplies and amenities in Douglas only minutes away. Gas stations are even closer. The Bisbee/Douglas airport is nearby to fly friends and family in for getaways. Watch the video to truly experience and appreciate this beautiful expansive land in southern Arizona. This land will not last much longer...inquiries are increasing lately.

Embrace the large acreage of beautiful rolling mountains and nearby ranges. Recreational splendor is in your backyard. Easily reach this land on cleared dirt roads.

Explore the charming and historic nearby towns of Bisbee, Tombstone and the Willcox wineries. Portal and the Chiracahua Mountains are a quick drive, so get privacy and be close to interesting and historic towns.

These 41 acres are Priced To Sell. Contact the agents, Kendall and Griffin Weesner today.

Cash, Traditional or 12 Months Same As Cash and seller financing

What a great opportunity to grab 41 unique and beautiful acres. See the stunning views to claim as your own.

Property Information

Parcel Size



Cochise County



Nearest Cities



TBD Morning Star Trail

Parcel Number(s)




Lot Square Footage

1,825,164 sq ft






Flat and some hills





Annual Taxes


Road Access

Morning Star Trail

Road Type


GPS Coordinates

31.488489, -109.463686


Pull in Electric or solar


Install Well or Haul water



Legal Description




Contact Me About This Land Today!
Contact Me About This Land Today!

Kendall M. Weesner  | Long Realty Covey Luxury Properties

Nearby Cities and Attractions

Douglas, Arizona

Douglas Arizona is a small, charming border community with over 100 years of rich history. The city has a population of 15,000 residents and has been recently dubbed one of the nation’s best “micropolitan” areas, communities with 10,000 – 50,000 residents with superior amenities, growing economies and moderate costs of living.

Founded in 1901 and incorporated four years later, Douglas was first established as a smelter site for the thriving copper mines in Bisbee. In the late 1800’s, the area’s open, grassy lands made Douglas the perfect area for roundups for many of the region’s largest cattle ranchers. Thre valley is well known for its rich agriculture. The region also has a colorful Native American history, with names like Geromino and Cochise among the most famous Native American figures to define the southern portion of Cochise County.

Visit Douglas and see: historic landmarks including the Hotel Gadsden, the Southern Pacific Railroad Depot, the Grand Theatre, Church Square, and the first international airport in the U.S. The Douglas area is also home to the famous Slaughter Ranch as well as the San Bernardino and Leslie Canyon National Wildlife Refuges with over 283 different species of birds, mammals and other riparian wildlife. The city continues to play a vital role as a gateway to Mexico and the Rio Sonora region and shares a rich, cultural and economic history with its Mexican sister city, Agua Prieta.


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 Apache Station Wildlife Area

The Apache Station Wildlife Area, located next to Apache Generating Station near Cochise, is a primary winter roosting location for sandhill cranes. We supply water for the wildlife area from an onsite well system, supplemented by rainfall. We try to keep at least 40 acres of land inundated with water during the sandhill crane wintering season, which runs from late October until early March.

The Wildlife Area is populated by mammals including javelina, bobcat and deer. Birds of prey include the Northern harrier, red-tailed hawk, ferruginous hawk, bald eagle and golden eagle. Wading birds and waterfowl are present year-round, although numbers reach their peak in the winter months. Frequently seen waterfowl include the snow goose, Northern shoveler, mallard, Northern pintail, and American widgeon.

The viewing area includes a public access road, a parking area, information signs, picnic facilities, public restrooms and a wheelchair-accessible viewing dike that provides unobstructed observation of the wetlands.

Tombstone, AZ

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

Chiricahua Mountains

The Chiricahua Mountains are the largest of Arizona’s Sky Island mountain ranges and the second highest. The main crest of the mountain range resembles rolling hills atop a narrow high plateau rather than distinct mountain peaks. This relatively flat area is bounded on the east and west by steep slopes and sharply dissected canyons. Engelmann spruce (Picea engelmanii)reaches its southernmost limit in North America in this mountain range. The vegetation at upper elevations is dominated by ponderosa pine, Douglas-fir, and white fir, with the ponderosa pine evenly distributed and the other two conifers confined mostly to north-facing slopes. Small dense stands of Engelmann spruce are found on several north-facing slopes.

  • Chiricahua National Monument: This National Monument features a wonderland of rock spires eroded from layers of ash deposited by the Turkey Creek Volcanic eruption 27 million years ago.
  • Chiricahua Wilderness: The Chiricahua Wilderness is home to a fascinating diversity of both plant and animal life, as well as some of the Southwest’s most spectacular geology. This 87,700-acre wilderness covers much of the upper slopes and inner canyons of the mountain range.

Southwestern Research Station: The Southwestern Research Station is a year-round field station owned and operated by the American Museum of Natural History. Since 1955, it has served biologists, geologists, and anthropologists interested in studying the diverse environments and biotas of the Chiricahua Mountains.