This is a perfect property for a new home, summer getaway or camping spot. This land sits just 15 minutes outside of downtown Seligman and I-40 with easy access, making it a great investment or personal property. Owner Will Finance
Seligman, Arizona, is a small town located along historic Route 66 in the northwestern part of the state. What are some great benefits to living in Seligman? Here are a few.
Small-Town Charm: Seligman offers a close-knit and welcoming community, making it an ideal place for those who prefer a slower pace of life. The town's historic buildings and vibrant Route 66 culture give it a unique, charming character.
Affordable Cost of Living: Compared to larger cities in Arizona, the cost of living in Seligman is generally lower. Housing, utilities, and other expenses are often more budget-friendly, making it an attractive option if you're looking to stretch their dollars.
Scenic Beauty: Seligman is surrounded by the stunning landscapes of northern Arizona. The town is a gateway to the Grand Canyon, Kaibab National Forest, and the iconic Havasu Falls. Outdoor enthusiasts can enjoy hiking, camping, and wildlife watching in the nearby natural wonders.
Route 66 Nostalgia: Seligman is considered the "Birthplace of Historic Route 66." This connection to the iconic highway means you can enjoy a dose of nostalgia and experience the history and culture of this famous route right in your backyard.
Unique Local Businesses: The town features quirky, Route 66-themed shops, diners, and motels that offer unique dining and shopping experiences. This can be appealing for those who appreciate a bit of kitsch and vintage charm.
Peace and Quiet: If you prefer a quieter, more peaceful lifestyle, Seligman's remote location can provide that escape from the hustle and bustle of larger cities.
Starry Skies: Seligman's rural location offers excellent opportunities for stargazing. The lack of light pollution allows for crystal-clear views of the night sky, making it a great place for astronomy enthusiasts.
Proximity to Other Attractions: While Seligman itself is a small town, it's within reasonable driving distance of larger cities like Flagstaff and Prescott, where you can find more amenities and services when needed.
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Enjoy Privacy to the North and Mountains to the West!
Enjoy all four seasons in Northern Arizona’s largest city — located along historic Route 66 just 80 miles from the Grand Canyon. Immerse yourself in the college atmosphere of laid-back Flagstaff. Visiting Flagstaff is perfect for getting outside and exploring historic sites. The city is equally well-known for recharging at local festivals and breweries.
Abutting Northern Arizona University, Riordan Mansion State Historic Park features a 1904 Arts and Crafts home owned by the Riordan brothers, from a prominent Arizona logging family. Flagstaff is the world’s first international dark sky community — and home to Lowell Observatory, where Pluto was discovered — which makes it ideal for exploring the night sky. Another otherworldly sight to see in Flagstaff is the cinder cone at Sunset Crater Volcano National Monument, which shook the earth around 1085. Before the volcano erupted, native Sinagua people lived there, but after their farmland was buried, some of them moved to nearby Walnut Canyon and Wupatki, where visitors can view cliff dwellings and ancient pueblos. Sinagua descendants, including Arizona’s Hopi and Zuni tribes, are represented at the Museum of Northern Arizona.
For music and tunes in autumn, join the fun at Pickin’ in the Pines for bluegrass music and Oktoberfest for beer, brats and polka. The monthly First Friday ArtWalk is when Flagstaff galleries, restaurants and businesses stay open late for special exhibits, performances and live music. In December, journey through Santa’s workshop at the North Pole Experience and ring in the New Year at the historic Weatherford Hotel’s Great Pinecone Drop.In Flagstaff, February is officially known as “Craft Beer Month.” Look for new flavors and events around town, but of course you can sample the suds from local brew pubs any time of year. Download the Flagstaff Brewery Trail passport, and once it’s filled with stamps, receive a free pint glass. Come summer, enjoy Flag’s 80-degree weather and the annual Blues & Brews event, with live music and kegs of the good stuff.
Sedona is an Arizona desert town near Flagstaff that’s surrounded by red-rock buttes, steep canyon walls and pine forests. It’s noted for its mild climate and vibrant arts community. Uptown Sedona is dense with New Age shops, spas and art galleries. On the town’s outskirts, numerous trailheads access Red Rock State Park, which offers bird-watching, hiking and picnicking spots.
Sedona is a true oasis, a vacationer’s paradise in the middle of the Arizona desert. Here, you’ll find resorts and spas, canyons and red rock formations. Bell Rock and Oak Creek Canyon are great hiking spots, and the dramatic architecture of the Chapel of the Holy Cross is a religious experience itself. When the sun dips down below the horizon it introduces the best show in Sedona: the night sky.
Sedona’s main attraction is its array of red sandstone formations. The formations appear to glow in brilliant orange and red when illuminated by the rising or setting sun. The red rocks form a popular backdrop for many activities, ranging from spiritual pursuits to the hundreds of hiking and mountain biking trails.
Sedona was named after Sedona Arabella Miller Schnebly (1877–1950), the wife of Theodore Carlton Schnebly, the city’s first postmaster, who was celebrated for her hospitality and industriousness. Her mother, Amanda Miller, claimed to have made the name up because “it sounded pretty“.
This former mountain mining community earned the nickname “The Wickedest Town in the West” during its heyday, when rich copper ore deposits attracted miners, merchants, madams and more to Yavapai County.
More than a century later, Jerome’s rough-and-tumble spirit has been tempered but not completely tamed, which helped the town narrowly escape a fate that befell many others that fell to ruin after their linchpin mines closed. Today, Jerome is known for being a hillside destination for visitors eager to discover more about the Verde Valley’s mines, wines, fine arts and spectral spirits. This town serves up its history with a side of humor: There’s still a Bordello on Main Street, for example, but the modern incarnation is meant to sate guests’ appetites for burgers only. Read on to discover more about what to enjoy on your visit to Jerome.
Downtown Jerome’s streets and stairways wend past several tasting rooms and bottle shops that showcase the viticulture of the Verde Valley. At least a half-dozen offer curated lists of wines or ciders, available by the glass, flight or bottle. Jerome’s restaurants tend to include at least one local brand on their menus, too.
It’s not exaggerating to say that artists and craftspeople saved Jerome. The town’s former high school, for example, houses the Jerome Art Center, where more than 30 artists rent studio space. Throughout town, galleries are tucked in former houses and storefronts, showcasing furniture, photography, fine art, jewelry and more.
The catastrophic fires and violent deaths from the town’s early days have led to Jerome’s “ghost town” status. Over the years, there have been several accounts of ghosts and apparitions that roam the town’s historic buildings and neighborhoods. Evening ghost tours and spirit walks introduce visitors to the local hotels, houses, hospital and high school that former residents are said to haunt.
The copper mines may have closed, but they’re by no means forgotten. Just above the former Little Daisy mine, what once served as the Douglas family mansion has been converted into the museum and visitors center for Jerome State Historic Park, which contains displays, demonstrations and tours related to the town’s mining boom. And throughout Jerome, placards share the history of both ruins and remaining buildings, inspiring renewed appreciation for the renaissance the town’s residents have been able to craft themselves. Turns out, all that rough tumbling revealed the gem that had been lying underneath all this time, ready to shine once again.
The Grand Canyon
The Grand Canyon, one of the world’s seven natural wonders, should be a must-see in everyone’s lifetime. It is characterized as a steep-sided canyon formation carved by the Colorado River. Nearly two billion years of geological history have been revealed in cross-section as the Colorado River and its tributaries cut their channels through layer after layer of rock while the Colorado Plateau was uplifted. Vast in scale, the canyon is 277 miles long, up to 18 miles wide, and attains a depth of over a mile. Much of the Grand Canyon and its adjacent rim are contained within Grand Canyon National Park. It offers an excellent record of three of the fours eras of geological time through a vast array of rock types, caves, a rich fossil record, and significant archeological resources.
However, the significance of the Grand Canyon is not just limited to its geology. The park contains several ecosystems. Its great biological diversity can be attributed to the presence of five of the seven life zones. This is equivalent to traveling from Mexico to Canada! The canyon also serves as an ecological refuge. It is home to numerous rare, endemic (found only at the Grand Canyon), and threatened or endangered plant and animal species. For thousands of years, it has also been continuously home to Native Americans who have built settlements within the canyons and its many caves.
Grand Canyon National Park is understandably one of the world’s premier natural destinations, attracting five million visitors per year. Aside from casual sightseeing from the South Rim, rafting, hiking, running, and helicopter tours are also widely popular. The floor of the valley is accessible by foot, muleback, or by boat or raft from upriver. Experienced hikers often make the trek from rim-to river-to rim in one day. However, if you’re wanting to slow down and soak in the views, many permits are given for camping as well. Tourists wishing for a more vertical perspective can go skydiving, board helicopters and small airplanes for canyon flyovers. In 2007, the Hualapai Indian Tribe opened the glass-bottomed Grand Canyon Skywalk on their property, Grand Canyon West. The Skywalk is about 250 miles by road from Grand Canyon Village at the South Rim.
Seligman, AZ is located at 5,240 feet in elevation alongside the Big Chino Wash in a northern section of Chino Valley. The wash is a major tributary of the Verde River. Originally born as a railroad town encampment named Prescott Junction, Seligman was officially named in 1886 after Jesse Seligman, a railroad financier. Located in beautiful Northern Arizona between Flagstaff and Kingman, Seligman successfully made the transition from railroad town to Route 66 town, however when Seligman was bypassed by Interstate-40 in 1978, it suffered a devastating economic blow. Eventually Seligman would use this setback as a catalyst to make a name for itself. In 1987, Seligman gained its name “Birthplace of Historic Route 66” due to the efforts of Seligman residents, most notably Angel Delgadillo, the Seligman barber who convinced the State of Arizona to dedicate Route 66 as a historic highway. This grassroots effort to bring Route 66 back not only revitalized Seligman but it also caused world-wide interest in Route 66 and the old-fashioned Americana that it represents.
If this story reminds you of the adorable town called Radiator Springs depicted in Pixar’s animated feature Cars, there is a reason for that! Seligman served as the inspiration for the storyline and topography of the little Route 66 town that had to fight for its survival after being by-passed by the interstate. Now travelers from all over the world come to visit Seligman to see the Route 66 town that fought for the rebirth of the nostalgic road. The town of Seligman begins the scenic drive that is the longest remaining stretch of Route 66 in the United States. Other nearby scenic locations include Supai, the Grand Canyon, and the Prescott, Kaibab, and Coconino national forests.
Although recently demoted to a dwarf planet, the 9th planet Pluto was discovered at Lowell Observatory in 1930 by Clyde Tombaughs. Founded in 1894 and one of the oldest observatories in the U.S., Lowell Observatory continues to be a research facility and instrumental in major discoveries including the first detection of the expanding nature of the universe, the rings of Uranus, the atmosphere of Pluto, moon mapping for the Apollo program as well as scores of others. The Observatory visitor center offers interactive, hands-on exhibits. Guided daytime tours that take visitors to the 24-inch Clark Telescope, built in 1896, the historic Rotunda library museum and the original 13-inch Pluto Discovery Telescope. Evening programming includes an open house at the Putnam Collection Center where visitors can look at historic items from the Observatory’s collection, films, science demonstrations, a constellation tour and evening telescope viewing.