1.61 acre vacant corner residential lot in a quiet neighborhood near the center of the fast-growing city of Pahrump, NV. Just over an hour from the booming Las Vegas.
1 hr 10 min to Las Vegas
25 min to Nevada/California Border
1 hr 40 min to Mount Charleston
33 min to Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area
1hr 30 min to Lake Meade
1 hr to Death Valley National Park
1 hr 35 min to Hoover Dam
3 hr 45 min to Joshua Tree National Park
Have you ever dreamed of being a landowner? Or perhaps you see the new Raiders stadium being built in Las Vegas and its explosive growth and want some property in the path of that growth. Maybe you just want a weekend getaway to park your RV or vacation home for when you visit and breathe in the fresh clean air while enjoying the nearby mountain lands. Looking for a lot that is close to both amenties and the wildlands while maintaining that small-town feel?
If any of these sound like what you’re after, this could definitely be the property for you. You can finally have a piece of land to call your own.
Address: 3860 Mallard Ave
Size: 1.61 Acres
Subdivision: Calvada Valley U.2
Conveyance: Deed upon payment in full
Access: Road in front of parcel
Elevation: ~2540 ft 775 meters
Zoning: Rural Estates Residential(RE-1)
Land Use: Vacant- Unknown (100)
Power: At street
Water: At street
Sewer: Owner must verify
Property tax: Property tax: $126.30/yr paid in 4 quarters
Association Dues: None
Time Limit to Build: None
Terrain: Flat dirt and brush
Additional Details: Foxhole Acres entered this parcel into contract solely with the intention of reselling it. We have not physically been on the property nor inspected it. Photos were taken by an individual locally contracted for this purpose. Streetview and aerial images are from Google Earth and Google Maps. Buyer is responsible for verifying the condition of property, boundary, and use restrictions with Nye County. Nye County Building Division may be reached at [hidden information]
Accepted Methods of Payment:
Cashier Check/Money Order
Contact Travis at
300 Opelika Rd #681
Auburn, AL, 36831
More information on Pahrump:
Just over an hour from Las Vegas, Pahrump is the place to be for those who want to be near the big city, but without all the hustle and bustle. Hiking, biking, motorsports, casinos, a winery, offroading, shooting, paintball, and golf, Pahrump has tons to offer. Check out the town at [hidden information] This property is zoned for Rural Residential usage and is a great spot to build a house, park an RV, or build your own horse stable.
History of Pahrump from Wikipedia:
Pahrump was originally inhabited by the Southern Paiute. It was slowly inhabited by settlers in the late 19th century. They reportedly chose the name for Pahrump after the original indigenous name Pah-Rimpi, or “Water Rock,” so named because of the abundant artesian wells in the valley. Because of the artesian wells, the new inhabitants of Pahrump Valley began a number of large ranch-style holdings, mostly over 1000 acres (4 km²) in size. On the ranches, alfalfa and cotton were grown, and livestock were raised.
Until the 1960s, Pahrump had no telephone service except a radio transmitter phone in a phone booth next to the small market, and there were no paved roads in or out of the Pahrump Valley. However, as Las Vegas grew, real estate speculation became more popular in the area, which led to increased interest in Pahrump. This led to the introduction of telephone service and the construction of a paved highway, from Las Vegas to Pahrump, during the late 1960s. Later, this road (NV 160) was extended from Pahrump northward to US 95, near Amargosa Valley. A second paved road (NV 372) was introduced that went from Pahrump to neighboring Shoshone, California, which provided a link to the Death Valley area, as well as a shorter route to those wishing to travel to Los Angeles or other areas in California. In the fifties and sixties, there was a two-room elementary school and the high school students went to Shoshone. In 1974, Pahrump’s first high school, Pahrump Valley High School was constructed.
Since the late 1970s, Pahrump has grown almost exponentially, increasing from about 2,000 residents in 1980 to 32,000 in 2017. Pahrump is an archetypal example of an exurb. Almost all significant agriculture has grown in the valley and the surface aquifers have been filled up over the years.
A wealthy Las Vegas casino owner, Ted Binion, buried a large treasure of silver in a secret underground vault in Pahrump. In 1998, Binion died under suspicious circumstances and one of the parties accused of murdering Binion was apprehended while digging up the vault in Pahrump. A book about the Binion murder trial (and Las Vegas poker) is Positively Fifth Street by James McManus.