Visit Prescott, Arizona! Nestled at an elevation of 5,200′ feet above sea level among the largest stand of Ponderosa pine forests in the U.S., Prescott’s perfect weather provides an average temperature of 70 degrees, with four beautiful and distinct seasons, and breathtaking landscapes complete with granite mountains, lakes, streams, and rolling meadows filled with wildlife.
Here you’ll find many things to do including horseback riding, golfing, kayaking, fishing, hiking, camping, mountain biking, local breweries, restaurants, shopping, and a hometown feel that keep our visitors, young and old, coming back year after year.
Once the territorial capital of the state, Prescott is rich with history embodied in its world famous Whiskey Row and abundant historical landmarks. Whether you’re seeking to relax in a natural environment filled with beauty and wildlife, or the history of Wyatt Earp, Doc Holiday, and cowboy forays in the most famous saloons of the Old West, check out the True West and Real Adventure. Visit Prescott, AZ.
Prescott Valley, Arizona
In Prescott Valley we have a lifestyle that is so outstanding that we are regularly ranked among America’s top places to live. Anything and everything you could ever want in a new hometown is waiting for you in Prescott Valley. Wide-open spaces and clean mountain air envelop smart growth and a commitment to positive progress. Recreational opportunities and family activities complement great schools and affordable housing. Splendid lifestyle choices and unlimited business potential are next-door neighbors.
Located at 5,100 feet, in a spectacular valley between the Bradshaw and Mingus Mountains, Prescott Valley enjoys a mild year-round climate with four distinct and equally-pleasant seasons. We are just 10 minutes away from historic Prescott, one hour from the deserts and lakes around Phoenix, and not much farther from the ski slopes and snow-capped mountains of Flagstaff.
It is a lifestyle that includes everything from cultural and educational activities, a low crime rate and superior public service, to job opportunities and affordable real estate. In addition, we are a family-oriented community blessed with political leaders who are in touch with our residents’ wants and needs. Year-round programs and events offer a variety of activities for every resident. More than 50 places of worship offer a broad spectrum of religious choices and secular services.
At the core of Prescott Valley’s prosperity and commitment to quality living is a philosophy of smart growth. This philosophy allowed us to attract and retain large numbers of light manufacturing and high-tech industries, plus a wide variety of other businesses to support our expanding industrial base.
We have an excellent highway system, more than 800 acres of industrial parks, a skilled and versatile workforce and a top-notch infrastructure that includes modern water, sewer systems and natural gas lines. Also key to Prescott Valley’s economic success is affordable land and properties available for business and residential purposes.
Prescott Valley has diverse housing. From master-planned communities to traditional neighborhoods to homes on acreage; quality housing that is designed to fit every budget is readily available in the growing community.
New families just starting out, as well as retirees from across the nation are drawn to Prescott Valley by some of the states’ most reasonable real estate prices. People of all ages agree that Prescott Valley’s comfortable neighborhoods are attractive, safe and friendly. If you decide to make Prescott Valley your new hometown, you will discover there is a definite emphasis on “home.”
Chino Valley, Arizona
Chino Valley is big-sky country, with a temperate climate, a rural atmosphere and breath-taking views that go on for miles. Add in top-notch choices in healthcare, excellent educational opportunities and an active and innovative business community and you can understand why so many people have chosen to call Chino Valley their home.
Located in north central Arizona on Highway 89, just 15 miles north of Prescott and Prescott Valley and 90 minutes north of the Phoenix metropolis, Chino Valley is close enough to take advantage of the many statewide attractions and choices in health care, education, shopping, recreation and entertainment that these communities offer, yet far enough away to maintain that small-town feel.
At an elevation of 4,656 feet, Chino Valley enjoys four mild seasons and more than 300 days of sunshine per year. Low humidity levels keep our air comfortable and clean, summer Monsoons provide needed rain while creating some amazing cloud formations, and it’s not unusual to wake up to a winter dusting of snow. No matter the season, beautiful sunrises and sunsets are commonplace. Residents enjoy outdoor activities in nearby forests, mountains, hills, grasslands, rivers and lakes, and wildlife such as antelope, deer and coyote are part of the landscape.
The population of the Chino Valley area is around 11,000, with a strong mix of businesses and services to support the needs of its residents. In Chino Valley, you’ll find rural tranquility and plenty of small-town charm. Land is plentiful and affordable, jobs are available in many area industries, and the community provides modern amenities. All in all, Chino Valley is a great place to set down roots, meet new friends and enjoy life in your own way.
The Town of Dewey-Humboldt was incorporated effective December 20, 2004, after a successful drive for incorporation that began several years earlier. Voters passed the initiative creating the Town with 72% voting in favor. The initiative defined the actual Town limits and the name – Dewey-Humboldt.
Dewey and Humboldt represented two distinct communities during the last 100 + years with Dewey providing an agricultural and ranching economy while the Humboldt area had an economy based in mining.
As the Town of Prescott Valley continued to grow since its founding in the mid 1960’s, the people within the Dewey and Humboldt areas became concerned that Prescott Valley’s growth and annexation strategy might continue along Highway 69 and could ultimately jeopardize the very low density, rural flavor of the area. In response, many people became involved in ‘spearheading’ the drive for incorporation. During this process, it also became clear to some that incorporation would allow a new town to have more control over how tax dollars are spent within the town than would be the case if it remained unincorporated.
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