browse list of realtors working in Mohave County
Mohave county has 2 usdaproperties.com realtors ready to help with your search!
|December Featured Agents|
|Candice Galvane||from Realty One Group Mountain Desert|
|Leanne Smith||from Dirt Road Real Estate|
There are 1,239 USDA backed residential loans in Mohave county with an average loan balance of $105,742. Over 73% of the loans helped first time home buyers. Borrowers were an average age of 43 years old. The typical appraised home value was around $110,822. On average the rural home size purchased with this loan was approximately 1,446 SqFt. Mohave county applies the standard USDA income limits to determine loan eligibility. For a household of upto 4 people the income limit is $90,300. For a household of between 5 and 8 people the income limit is increased to $119,200.
The size of Mohave County is roughly 34,882 square kilometers. USDA defined regions of rural loan ineligibility in Mohave cover 350 square kilometers of the county. Approximately 1.0% of Mohave County is ineligible for traditional USDA home loans. The influence score for Mohave County is 2. Look below for the interactive county level map illustration below for more details.
Start your search for USDA loan eligible properties in the cities of Mohave County, AZ
* cities most likely to have USDA loan eligible properties for sale.
*Antares • *Arizona Village • Athos • *Beaver Dam • Berry • Bullhead City • *Cane Beds • Catfish Paradise • Cedar • *Centennial Park • Cerbat • *Chloride • *Clacks Canyon • *Colorado City • *Crozier • *Crystal Beach • Cyclopic • Davis Dam • Desert Hills • *Dolan Springs • Drake • Fort Mohave • Franconia • Getz • *Golden Shores • *Golden Valley • Grand Canyon West • Greenwood • Griffith • *Hackberry • Harris • Haviland • Indian Moccasin • *Kaibab • *Katherine • *Kingman • Lake Havasu City • *Lazy Y U • *Littlefield • McConnico • *Meadview • *Mesquite Creek • Moccasin • *Mohave Valley • Mojave City • *Mojave Ranch Estates • Mount Trumbull • *New KingmanButler • Oak Grove • *Oatman • *Peach Springs • *Pine Lake • *Pinion Pines • Powell • Riviera • Santa Claus • *Scenic • Signal • *SoHi • South Cove • Stockton • *Topock • *Truxton • Tuweep • *Valentine • *Valle Vista • Walapai • *Walnut Creek • *White Hills • *Wikieup • Wild Cow Campground • *Willow Valley • *Yucca
A USDA loan is a mortgage option available to eligible homebuyers that is sponsored by the United States Department of Agriculture to promote homeownership in rural communities. USDA Loans, sometimes called "RD Loans," offer 100% financing options on eligible rural properties. USDAProperties can help you find USDA properties in Mohave County.
Mohave County, located in the northwestern part of the great state of Arizona, was established on November 9, 1864, as one of the four original counties of the Arizona territory. The county gets its name from the Native American Mohave tribe, whose presence in the region traces back more than 1,000 years. The county seat and largest city is Kingman. It covers a vast area of 13,470 square miles, making it the fifth largest county in the United States.
Historically, the Mohave County area was inhabited by Native American tribes, including the Mohave, Hualapai, and Paiute. Spanish explorers first arrived in the region in the 16th century, and subsequently, in the 18th and 19th centuries, the area saw traders, prospectors, as well as Mormon settlers. The discovery of gold, silver, and other precious minerals in the 19th century brought European settlers to the area.
The completion of the Atlantic & Pacific Railroad (later known as Santa Fe Railroad) in the 1880s further stimulated the county's growth by connecting it to the rest of the country. The early 20th century saw the construction of the Hoover Dam and the development of the Colorado River as a source of water and power, which played a crucial role in sustaining the county's growth in the following decades.
One fun fact about Mohave County is that it is home to the famous Route 66, also known as the "Main Street of America" or the "Mother Road." This iconic highway, stretching nearly 2,500 miles from Chicago to Los Angeles, was a major route for those migrating west during the Great Depression and Dust Bowl in the 1930s. Today, it remains an essential symbol of Americana and a popular tourist attraction.