Info About How To Sell Your House Fast In Claremont

We Buy Houses In Claremont

Sell Your House Fast With A Guaranteed Fair All Cash Offer

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Need to sell your house fast in Claremont… we’d like to make you a fair all-cash offer. And we’ll even GUARANTEE  that offer and can have a check in your hand in as little as 10 days. The best part is YOU won’t pay any commissions or closing costs.

We buy houses in any condition… as-is… which means you won’t have to fix a thing. Your house could be full of tenants or it could be full of stuff. We want to buy your house regardless of the condition.

There are lots of situations where we can help – maybe you just inherited a property, maybe you’re a tired landlord or have bad tenants, maybe you own a vacant house. We know that life happens – things like job loss, relocating, divorce, upside down on your mortgage, behind on payments, owe liens,  avoiding foreclosure, or need to downsize, etc., etc.  No matter the situation, Monte buys Houses is here to help you create a solution, most of all we want this sale to be a benefit to you. Our goal is to create a win-win solution.

If you have a property and need to sell it fast we would like to make you a fair cash offer and close on it when you are ready. So don’t delay, just fill out the simple form at the top of this page now or call (714) 637-4483 for a free consultation and fair cash offer today.

Who Else Needs To Sell A House In Claremont?

When you live out of state and need to sell your rental property it can seem a bit overwhelming – Let us help you like we helped Sue and Larry. Check out their story and others on our testimonials page.

Selling your house through an agent can be challenging…

To begin with, an agent will probably have you spend cash up-front to make repairs to your property before they list your house.

Then there’s the months of waiting while an agent tries to find a buyer for your property (and you’ll have to pay bills the whole time).

And if the agent can find a buyer? Well you’ll have to pay thousands of dollars to the agent in commissions!

That’s how we’re different: At Monte Buys Houses, we are not agents and we won’t list your house. We are buyers with the money to buy your house right now.

You don’t have to fix up or clean up your property, you don’t have to show it to a bunch of strangers, you don’t have to wait for a buyer to get financing, and you don’t have to pay any commissions or fees. We make it so easy and fast.

We are buying houses in Claremont California right now and we want to buy YOUR house.

Here’s how it works: simply let us know that you are interested in getting an offer from us by filling out the form below (there’s no obligation and no “high pressure” tactics… you’re in control).

We’ll respond, usually within 1 business day, and we’ll give you a guaranteed fair offer.

If you accept the offer, we’ll close as quickly as you want — and even give you a check in as little as 10 days.

Don’t worry about the condition of the house or even cleaning it up. We’ll take care of all of that for you. Our goal is to pay you a fair price and close as quickly as you want so you can get on with your life.

Sell Your House Now - Please Submit Your Property Info Below

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Or Give Us A Call Now At: (714) 637-4483

We help property owners just like you, in all kinds of situations. If you need to sell fast, we’re here to help (that’s what we specialize in!)

We are the Monte Buys Houses and we buy houses in Claremont. If you’re facing foreclosure, a frustrating rental property, an inherited house you can’t afford, or a divorce, or maybe you just want to sell fast and move on, we want to buy.

Just let us know about the property you’d like to be rid of and sell your house fast for cash. Fill out the form above or call our office at (714) 637-4483. Sell My Claremont House Fast !

Historical Facts About Claremont

 

We buy Claremont houses, Monte Buys HousesMuch of what Claremont is today is the direct result of actions taken by the community’s founders more than 100 years ago. Trees planted at the turn of the century now compete with nearby mountain peaks for dominance of the local skyline. The Claremont Colleges have become some of the nation’s most highly respected educational and cultural institutions. The historic central core remains a vital residential and retail district, one of the last true “downtowns” in the region. And the spirit of Claremont’s original “town meeting” form of self-governance lives on in today’s active and involved citizenry—citizens who continue to build on the successes of the past in order to ensure an even brighter future.

The first known inhabitants of the Claremont region were the Serrano Indians, as evidenced by the discovery of a Serrano village on a mesa a few hundred yards northeast of the intersection of Foothill and Indian Hill Boulevards. In 1771, as the Spanish period in California began, Mission San Gabriel was founded, stretching from the San Bernardino Mountains to San Pedro Bay. Claremont was part of this vast tract, and many of the Serranos were employed as shepherds for the padres.

After the missions were secularized by the Mexican government in 1834, most of the land within the present city limits became part of the Rancho San Jose owned by Ricardo Vejar and Don Ygnacio Palomares. Ygnacio’s sister, Maria Barbara, lived with her husband and family in an adobe house in the area now known as Memorial Park. The Serranos continued to work for the Spanish settlers until smallpox took a heavy toll on the indigenous population in 1862 and 1873. By 1883, the few remaining Serrano Indians had left the area.

Jedediah Smith, the first European man to enter California overland, passed through the Claremont region in 1826. W. T. “Tooch” Martin, the first anglo-European resident of Claremont, filed a claim on 156 acres near Indian Hill Boulevard in 1871. Martin lived by hunting game and keeping bees but eventually moved on as the population grew around him.

We buy Claremont houses, Monte Buys HousesThe Santa Fe Railroad provided the impetus for the creation of a community named Claremont in January 1887. It was one of about 30 town sites laid out between San Bernardino and Los Angeles in anticipation of a population explosion resulting from the arrival of the railroad. However, the real estate boom was short-lived. Claremont would have become one of a long list of local railroad “ghost towns” if not for the decision of the local land company to transfer its Hotel Claremont and 260 vacant lots to the recently-founded Pomona College in 1888.

The founders of Pomona College wanted to establish a school of “the New England style,” and the community that grew up around it also reflected the founders’ New England heritage. Even the form of local government they used, the Town Meeting, was brought with them from their hometowns in the East. Both the citizen involvement and the volunteerism on which the town meeting form of government is based continue to be hallmarks of Claremont today.

Beginning in 1904, there was talk of incorporating as a city. Proponents didn’t want to rely on Los Angeles County for services, while opponents warned the community’s weak tax base would result in bankruptcy in less than a year. Finally, after much debate, an election on the incorporation question was held on September 23, 1907. Nearly 95 percent of Claremont’s 131 eligible voters went to the polls. Incorporation was approved by a vote of 73 to 49, and the City of Claremont was officially incorporated on October 3, 1907.

At the same time the colleges were growing and expanding, so was the local citrus industry. Citrus ranches spread out across all the foothill communities. Claremont growers established one of the earliest citrus cooperatives for marketing and shipping citrus fruit, a model that led to the organization of the Sunkist cooperative. At its height, the industry supported four citrus packing houses, an ice house, and a precooling plant along the railroad tracks in Claremont.

Labor for the citrus industry was predominately provided by Mexican-Americans, often new arrivals from Mexico. Men served as pickers while women worked in the packing houses. By 1920, two Mexican-American neighborhoods had developed in Claremont: one in the area of El Barrio Park and the other near the packing houses west of Indian Hill Boulevard and north of the railroad. In addition to supporting the thriving citrus industry, Mexican labor contributed greatly to the early construction of the Claremont Colleges, including skilled crafting of many stone structures and ornamental features.

Citrus continued to flourish in the area until after the Second World War. That’s when the pressure for residential development caused many growers to sell their land for housing tracts. The opening of the San Bernardino Freeway in 1954 also made it much easier for people not associated with citrus or the Colleges to live in Claremont. The city, which covered about 3.5 square miles at its incorporation in 1907, now covers more than 13 square miles with a population of over 34,000 residents.

The early Spanish, college, and citrus industry influences can still be seen in the community today. There are lush remnants of citrus and oak groves and a physical character reminiscent of Claremont’s Spanish heritage and college-town influence. Claremont has many fine representatives of various architectural periods, particularly Victorian, neo-Classical Revival, Craftsman, and Spanish Colonial Revival. This diversity, sense of scale, and continuity singles it out as a unique community in Southern California. (City of Claremont)

We buy houses in The Inland Empire – Including Alta Loma, Bloomington, Chino, Chino Hills, Claremont, Colton, Corona, Eastvale,  Fontana, Grand Terrace, Jurupa Valley, La Sierra, Montclair, Norco, Ontario,  Rancho Cucamonga, Rialto, Riverside, San Bernardino and Woodcrest. In Orange County – Including Anaheim, Brea, Buena Park, Costa Mesa, Cypress, Fountain Valley, Fullerton, Garden Grove, Huntington Beach, La Habra, La Palma, Lake Forest, Mission Viejo, Orange, Placentia, Santa Ana, Stanton, Tustin and Westminster. In LA County – including Alhambra, Artesia, Baldwin Park, Carson, Cerritos, Covina, Downey, El Monte, Glendora, La Mirada, La Puente, La Verne, Lakewood, Long Beach, Montebello, Norwalk, Pico Rivera, San Dimas, San Gabriel, South El Monte, South Gate,Torrance, Walnut, West Covina and Whittier. Basically all of the surrounding areas of Southern California . If you need to sell your house fast, connect with us… we’d love to make you a fair no-obligation no-hassle offer. Take it or leave it. You’ve got nothing to lose.