La Barranca Vacant Land

La Barranca is located of Jacks Canyon Rd in the Village of Oak Creek (Sedona).

These are the homes & lots currently for sale in La Barranca.  It is updated automatically each day.

 

La Barranca Homes

1
matches found

$989,900
# of Bedrooms:3
# of Bathrooms:4
Square Footage:3323
Year Built:2001
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:This custom built home reflects the Southwest style and is located in the e...
Listing Office:Diamond Sky Realty
Last Updated:July - 13 - 2014

; View Photos (38)

Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.

La Barranca Vacant Land

7
matches found

$199,000
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Beautiful lot in high-end gated subdivision. Borders state land to the nort...
Listing Office:Russ Lyon Sotheby's International Realty
Last Updated:August - 28 - 2014

; View Photos (7)
$154,900
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Great views in all directions. Easy access yet off the main road. Read ro...
Listing Office:Mingus Mountain Real Estate
Last Updated:August - 25 - 2014

; View Photos (15)
$129,900
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Wonderful over-sized lot in Sedona offering RED ROCK and Canyon Mesa Countr...
Listing Office:RE/MAX Sedona
Last Updated:August - 11 - 2014

; View Photos (5)
$249,000
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Come and experience La Barranca! This extraordinary building site features ...
Listing Office:Russ Lyon Sotheby's International Realty
Last Updated:May - 29 - 2014

; View Photos (11)  |  Virtual Tours (1)
$215,000
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Boasting magnificent views and gentle sloping topography with heavy vegetat...
Listing Office:Coldwell Banker/1st Aff Br#2
Last Updated:May - 29 - 2014

; View Photos (7)
$215,000
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Listing Office:Russ Lyon Sotheby's International Realty
Last Updated:May - 14 - 2014

; View Photos (9)  |  Virtual Tours (1)
$219,900
Area:46 - Big Park
Subdivision:La Barranca
Description:Superb building site with panoramic views!! Easy build acre plus-size lot i...
Listing Office:Coldwell Banker/1st Aff
Last Updated:January - 29 - 2014

; View Photos (21)

Information deemed reliable but not guaranteed.

Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Beautiful Home in Gated Community

Video thumbnail for youtube video Beautiful Home in Gated Community | Sedona Real Estate | Realtors DeierlingThis listing is no longer available.

Freshly remodeled.  Granite counters, copper sinks, hardwood and travertine.  No expense spared.

Compare cost per square foot and the features and condition of this home!  You won’t find better in Sedona

MLS DATA: IF NO DATA BELOW THIS LINE THEN THE HOME IS NO LONGER AVAILABLE.

 

 

15 Rimrock Ride Rd, Sedona AZ (Village of Oak Creek)

Video thumbnail for youtube video 15 Rimrock Ride Rd, Sedona AZ (Village of Oak Creek) | Sedona Real Estate | Realtors Deierling

Our latest listing in the Village of Oak Creek.  Well kept home and it’s under 300k!

Available Listing Details: Sold if nothing appears below.

[idx-listing mlsnumber="501663" showall="true"]


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


(Video) Why are mortgage interest rates rising?

Here's an interesting video (Wall Street Journal) explaining a little bit about why mortgage rates are rising. 

There's also a little bit in here about how "staying on the fence" could lead to a higher monthly payment. 

That said, rates are still historically low and it's a great time to buy. 

(Feel free to forward this to a friend who might be interested.)

 

Video on WSJ website


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


What is a CLUE Report

What is CLUE?

CLUE (Comprehensive Loss Underwriting Exchange) is a database of consumer claims created by  ChoicePoint that insurance companies can access when they are underwriting or rating an insurance policy.

What information does a CLUE report provide?

The report contains consumer claim information provided by the insurance companies. It includes policy information such as name, date of birth, and policy number, claim information such as date of loss, type of loss and amounts paid, and a description of the property covered. For homeowner coverage, the report includes the property address and for auto coverage, it includes specific vehicle information.

How long is loss history kept in the CLUE database?

The database contains up to 5 years of personal property claims history.

Can I order a CLUE report on property I want to purchase?

No. CLUE reports are protected by the Fair Credit Reporting Act and can only be accessed by the owner or lender for the property. However, you can request that the current owner of the property order a CLUE report.

How can I find out what my loss history is?

Under the Fair Credit Reporting Act, you can request a copy of this information from ChoicePoint Consumer Disclosure,PO Box 105108,Atlanta,Georgia30348-5108, or call toll free (866) 527-2600.

What if I find incorrect information on the report?

If you want to challenge the accuracy of specific information an insurance company provided or would like to enter a statement explaining the loss more fully, contact ChoicePoint’sConsumerCenterat (866) 718-7684. They will verify your information with the reporting insurance company and notify you of the results within 30 days.

If you feel an item on the report deserves an explanation, you can submit a personal statement which will be added to all future CLUE reports.

Why are insurance companies allowed to obtain a copy of my loss history report?

Under the Fair Credit Reporting Act, ChoicePoint is allowed to produce a CLUE report for the following insurance related purposes:

1. When the consumer reporting agency has reason to believe a person or company intends to use the information in connection with the underwriting of a consumer’s insurance policy. This includes situations where the consumer asks for an insurance quote or applies for insurance.
2. When the request for the CLUE report is initiated by and at the request of the insurance company or agent.

Can an insurance company use loss history from the prior owner of a home in determining my

eligibility to get insurance on the home?

Yes. There are no laws that prevent a company from using the prior owner’s loss history in determining your eligibility for coverage. If a company can show a relationship between the prior owner’s loss and the probability of a future loss to the home, they may use the information.

Can the insurance company report claims that are closed without payment to the CLUE database?

Yes. There are no laws that prohibit the reporting or use of claims closed without payment for underwriting or rating purposes.

Can the insurance company report an inquiry about a loss to the CLUE database when no request for the processing of a claim was made to the company?

Yes. There are no laws that prohibit the reporting or use of and inquiry about a loss for underwriting or rating purposes.

Does every company report all losses to the CLUE database?

No. Some companies choose not to participate. Losses filed with nonparticipating companies will not appear on a CLUE report.

Why do insurance companies use loss history?

Actuarial studies conducted by insurance companies have shown a correlation between a consumer’s prior loss history and his/her future insurance loss potential. Along with other factors, this history could be considered when companies make their decisions to issue policies and determine premiums.

What if I find incorrect information on the report?

If you want to challenge the accuracy of specific information an insurance company provided or would like to enter a statement explaining the loss more fully, contact ChoicePoint’sConsumerCenterat (866) 718-7684. They will verify your information with the reporting insurance company and notify you of the results within 30 days.

If you feel an item on the report deserves an explanation, you can submit a personal statement which will be added to all future CLUE reports.

 


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Average Temperatures – Sedona 86336

Monthly Temperature Averages for Sedona, AZ (86336)

Month Avg.
High
Avg.
Low
Mean Avg.
Precip
Record
High
Record
Low
Jan 53°F 29°F 41°F 3.67 in. 73°F (2006) 6°F (2007)
Feb 56°F 31°F 44°F 3.85 in. 78°F (1986) 2°F (1985)
Mar 62°F 34°F 48°F 3.53 in. 85°F (2007) 11°F (1985)
Apr 70°F 39°F 55°F 2.07 in. 88°F (1987) 24°F (1999)
May 78°F 46°F 62°F 0.79 in. 96°F (2003) 27°F (1988)
Jun 87°F 54°F 71°F 0.35 in. 101°F (1990) 37°F (1999)
Jul 90°F 60°F 75°F 2.27 in. 106°F (1985) 40°F (1987)
Aug 88°F 60°F 74°F 3.00 in. 101°F (1985) 47°F (1983)
Sep 83°F 54°F 69°F 2.46 in. 95°F (1995) 36°F (1985)
Oct 73°F 44°F 59°F 2.03 in. 90°F (2000) 25°F (1996)
Nov 62°F 35°F 49°F 2.27 in. 82°F (2006) 11°F (1985)
Dec 53°F 30°F 42°F 2.97 in. 74°F (2007) 3°F (1990)
Sedona, AZ (86336) Weather Facts
  • On average, the warmest month is July.
  • The highest recorded temperature was 106°F in 1985.
  • On average, the coolest month is January.
  • The lowest recorded temperature was 2°F in 1985.
  • The maximum average precipitation occurs in February.

Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Average Temperatures – Sedona (Village of Oak Creek) 86351

Monthly Averages Temperatures for

Sedona, AZ (86351) (Village of Oak Creek)

onth Avg.
High
Avg.
Low
Mean Avg.
Precip
Record
High
Record
Low
Jan 58°F 33°F 46°F 2.07 in. 77°F (2003) 0°F (1962)
Feb 61°F 35°F 48°F 2.10 in. 88°F (1963) 10°F (1989)
Mar 66°F 38°F 52°F 2.23 in. 89°F (2004) 9°F (1971)
Apr 74°F 44°F 59°F 1.09 in. 93°F (1996) 18°F (1972)
May 84°F 52°F 68°F 0.58 in. 104°F (2002) 24°F (1975)
Jun 93°F 60°F 77°F 0.27 in. 110°F (1990) 36°F (1971)
Jul 96°F 66°F 81°F 1.53 in. 110°F (2003) 43°F (1968)
Aug 94°F 65°F 80°F 2.13 in. 110°F (1993) 45°F (1968)
Sep 88°F 60°F 74°F 2.01 in. 104°F (1950) 28°F (1968)
Oct 78°F 50°F 64°F 1.52 in. 100°F (1980) 23°F (1997)
Nov 66°F 39°F 53°F 1.33 in. 88°F (1965) 11°F (1970)
Dec 57°F 32°F 45°F 1.71 in. 77°F (1950) 0°F (1968)
Sedona, AZ (86351) Weather Facts
  • On average, the warmest month is July.
  • The highest recorded temperature was 110°F in 2003.
  • On average, the coolest month is December.
  • The lowest recorded temperature was 0°F in 1968.
  • The maximum average precipitation occurs in March.

Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


14 Things to Check: Doing Due Diligence

When you buy a home in Sedona or the Verde Valley, you’ll want to do your “due diligence”.  This means you’ll want to inspect all relevant aspects of the home and real estate. You are responsible for inspecting anything that you may deem relevant to the sale.

Here’s a checklist to get you started on your due diligence.

  1. The Price is Right?:  Get a professional appraisal. We recommend an appraisal clause stating what happens if the home doesn’t appraise for full market value. If it doesn’t appraise, several choices are available via the clause.  The sales contract can be voided or the seller can lower the price or you can make up the difference. We can pull comparable sales for you.  Active property for sale is not always the best way to judge the price.  We prefer to use homes that have actually sold.   Below is a short list of what we look for in a comparable home but it’s pretty rare to get 3 sold comps that meet all of the criteria.  Our experience will let us select the best comps.  Ideally, the comparable homes will be:
    1. Within 1 mile of the subject home.
    2. Sold within the last 6 months.
    3. The size of the comps will be within 100 square feet of the subject home.
    4. The age will be within 10 years of the age of the subject home.
  2. Property Condition:  Get a home inspection.  Chose an experienced home inspector who does it for a living and not as a side job.  A qualified home inspector will find the current condition of the home and make recommendations on what repairs are priorities.  We recommend that you attend the home inspection.  This will give you a clearer view of the condition of the home than you’ll get by reading a report.  The home inspector can show you how to operate the systems of the home and what you’ll need to do to maintain them.
  3. Other Inspections:  A home inspection can reveal systems that may require an inspection by a trade professional such as roofing, HVAC and electrical.  This can confirm a problem or set your mind at ease.
  4. Permits:  Was that addition built with a permit?  Call the city of Sedona, Cottonwood, Camp Verde or the applicable County (Yavapai  or Coconino).
  5. Get a Clue:  A CLUE Report is an insurance report that will tell you any claims made against the property.  If the home has an extensive history of insurance claims, it may be difficult to secure insurance on the property.
  6. HOA Documents:  Review any Home Owners Association documents.  Usually the first page or so will be a summary of any violations that are currently on the property.
  7. Well Water:  If the property is on a well, you’ll want to know all you can about it.  You can go to the ADWR website and look up the records on the well.  You may want to go to SEC and hire them to do the well paperwork for you to ensure it is transferred over to you in compliance with ADWR regs.
  8. Septic Systems:  If the property is serviced by a septic system.  You’ll need to get it checked out.  A septic inspection runs around $400-600 and is fairly extensive. This  is typically paid for by the seller.  You’ll want to ensure the seller has also had the tank pumped out.
  9. Pest and Termites:  A pest company can come in and inspect the property for any
  10. Land Survey:  Rarely will the property be clearly marked.  It’s in your best interest to get a survey of the property.  If you are going to put up a fence, you’ll almost have to get one down the road so why not do it now?
  11. Title Documents:  The title company will research the title of the property and you can buy title insurance to protect your investment. Ask for the current preliminary title report and any restrictive covenants, easements and common area agreements (CC&R’s).  Is the well or driveway under a shared use agreement?
  12. Zoning:  Is the property zoned for the use you intend?  Check with the county or city.  Normally can be found on the website.
  13. Flood Plain:  Is the home in a flood plain?  If so, is flood insurance available?  If you are getting a mortgage, a flood certification will be ordered.  The county website will have an overlay of flood zones.  We have come across a city mandated flood zone before that was not in the federal map.
  14. Talk to the Neighbors:  You will need to meet them eventually, now is the best time.  They can tell you about the neighborhood and maybe a bit about the property.

This list just covers the basics of due diligence when buying a home in the Sedona area.  As you proceed through the list you may have to add to it if you discover issues or need clarification.  If you’re building a home or buying land, you’ll need a different list of criteria.

See also the Arizona Buyer Advisory from the Arizona Association of Realtors.  The Arizona Buyer Advisory will guide you through much of the Due Diligence and give you some very useful information on buying a home.   You can read it now via the aforementioned link, you will also get a copy when you make an offer on a property.

Call us if you have any questions at all or would like more information on buying a home or real estate in the Sedona area including the entire Verde Valley.

 


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


35 Brielle – Level Sedona Lot for sale

We’ve listed a nice level lot in Sedona (Village of Oak Creek).  The lot offers red rock views and an Arroyo to the rear of the lot for drainage.   It also has water and sewer available.  The lot also includes plans for a home with a 3 car garage.

If you would like more information on this lot in Sedona, please contact us.

IF NO INFORMATION APPEARS BELOW, THEN THE LOT IS OFF THE MARKET.

[idx-listing mlsnumber="133861" showall="true"]

OTHER SEDONA LOTS FOR SALE – LISTED BY MARKET TIME – NEWEST FIRST

[idx-listings city="Sedona" statuses="1" propertytypes="1482" orderby="DateAdded" orderdir="DESC" count="1" showlargerphotos="true"]


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Golf front home – 45 Prairie Circle, Sedona

This is the home we emailed everyone about.

Email or call for access to the video we shot of this beautiful home on the VOC golf course.

If you’re looking for a lot to build on, we just listed this one a couple blocks from this home. 35 Brielle

IF THE LISTING INFROMATION IS NOT BELOW, IT’S OFF THE MARKET.

[idx-listing mlsnumber="134021" showall="true"]

 

This Sedona AZ home is located in the Village of Oak Creek.  It is situated on the VOC golf course and is convenient to shopping and amenities.   This Sedona home offers red rock views and views of Horse Mountain.   If you are looking for a home in Sedona or just a piece of Sedona real estate.  Give us a call.


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


A 3.8% House Sales Tax in the 2013 Health Care Bill?

Home sales tax 2013

Home sales tax 2013We have received many questions about a possible 3.8% tax which will be put on home sales beginning in 2013. We want to clarify this situation for everyone. We are not accountants and give you this information just as a simple answer to the confusion. Understand that, when it comes to IRS regulations, you should check with your accountant for the most accurate and up-to-date information.

A little history on the confusion

Fact Check.org explains it this way:

The truth is that only a tiny percentage of home sellers will pay the tax. First of all, only those with incomes over $200,000 a year ($250,000 for married couples filing jointly) will be subject to it. And even for those who have such high incomes, the tax still won’t apply to the first $250,000 on profits from the sale of a personal residence — or to the first $500,000 in the case of a married couple selling their home.

We can understand how this misconception got started. The law itself is couched in highly technical language that only a qualified tax expert can fully grasp. (This provision begins on page 33 of the reconciliation bill that was passed and signed into law.) And it does say the tax falls on “net gain … attributable to the disposition of property.” That would include the sale of a home. But the bill also says the tax falls only on that portion of any gain that is “taken into account in computing taxable income” under the existing tax code. And the fact is, the first $250,000 in profit on the sale of a primary residence (or $500,000 in the case of a married couple) is excluded from taxable income already. (That exclusion doesn’t apply to vacation homes or rental properties.)

The Joint Committee on Taxation, the group of nonpartisan tax experts that Congress relies on to analyze tax proposals, underscores this in a footnote on page 135 of its report on the bill. The note states: “Gross income does not include … excluded gain from the sale of a principal residence.”

And just to be sure, we checked with William Ahern, director of policy and communications for the nonprofit, pro-business Tax Foundation. “Some home sales would see a tax increase under this bill,” Ahern told us, “but it would have to be a second home or a principal residence generating [a gain of] more than $250,000 ($500,000 for a couple).”

Remember, when it comes to IRS regulations, you should check with your accountant for the most accurate and up-to-date information.


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Monsoons Rains Have Arrived in Sedona

We had a dry spring and it continued into the Summer.  June was more like August but it was like that throughout the Southwest.  A couple days ago the monsoons began with a vengeance.  We had periods of torrential rain  followed by blue skies.  This past weekend we had 3″ of rain.  Everyone is happy about the rains though, we needed them.  We had all kinds of wildlife that came down off of House Mountain into the Village of Oak Creek looking for water until the rains began.

Here’s some safety tips for flash floods from NOAA.  Some areas in or near the mountains around Sedona and the Verde Valley can have flash floods occur.  It’s mostly common sense but if you’re not from an area that sees these, you may want to review them.

Flash Flood Safety Rules

Flash flood waves, moving at incredible speeds, can roll boulders, tear out trees, destroy buildings and bridges, and scour out new channels. Killing walls of water can reach heights of 10 to 20 feet. You will not always have warning that these deadly, sudden floods are coming.

When a flash flood warning is issued for your area or the moment you first realize that a flash flood is imminent, act quickly to save yourself. You may have only seconds.

Get out of areas subject to flooding. This includes dips, low spots, canyons, washes, etc.

Avoid already flooded and high velocity flow areas. Do not try to cross a flowing stream on foot where water is above your knees.

If driving, know the depth of the water in a dip before crossing. The road bed may not be intact under the water.

If the vehicle stalls, abandon it immediately and seek higher ground. Rapidly rising water may engulf the vehicle and its occupants and sweep them away.

Be especially cautious at night when it is harder to recognize flood dangers.

Do not camp or park your vehicle along streams and washes, particularly during threatening conditions.

During any flood emergency, stay tuned to your NOAA weather radio, commercial radio, or television. Information from the national weather service and disaster and emergency services may save your life.


Troy Deierling, CRS, ABRM, ABR, Realtor
Realty Executive Northern Arizona
Sedona AZ
(928) 202-0700 Mobile/VM
troy@sedonaemail.com

www.SedonaHomesOnline.com
Licensed in Arizona


Sedona Real Estate Market Update – Stats

It definitely looks like the market has stabilized.  We’re seeing a reduction in the Sedona real estate inventory in the under 300k range.  Some condo’s can still be had for around $125 in the Village of Oak Creek (Sedona).

If you’ve been on the fence about buying a home in Sedona, now might be the best time to act.

If you’d like more information on Sedona homes for sale or any home in the Verde Valley, just give us a call.  We are here to provide you with the information you need to make an informed decision.

 Sedona homes in the 200-300K range.

[idx-listings linkid="214842" count="25" showlargerphotos="true"]

Susan Deierling
Associate Broker, ABR
(928) 451-6098 (m)
susan@SedonaEmail.com
www.SedonaHomesOnline.com