Info About How To Sell Your House Fast In Norco

We Buy Houses In Norco

Sell Your House Fast With A Guaranteed Fair All Cash Offer

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Need to sell your house fast in Norco… 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 Norco?

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 Norco 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 Norco. 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 Norco House Fast !

Historical Facts About Norco

“Norco, the Vale of Dreams Come True”

We Buy Norco houses, Monte Buys HousesThat’s what greeted readers of the Los Angeles Times on April 26, 1923. Norco was developer Rex Clark’s vision of a utopian settlement of independent farmers reaping the rewards of their hard work on small farms and ranches. Clark saw Norco as a refuge for city dwellers—no boss, no commute, no postage stamp-sized apartment—just fresh air and the satisfaction of making your own way in the world.

However, Norco did not start with Rex Clark. At the turn of the twentieth century the area that would become Norco consisted of the open range of Rancho La Sierra (Sepulveda). Unlike other rancho properties in Southern California, this one remained undivided well past the boom years of the late nineteenth century. Its owner, the Stearns Rancho Company, held onto the land in hopes of selling it whole to a potential developer. The Los Angeles Times, commenting on its long delayed sale, observed, “…as the years passed…La Sierra entered on a sleep longer than that of Rip Van Winkle ….”

Well, Rip blinked his eyes open in 1908 as Willits J. Hole and George Pillsbury handed over $500,000 to buy the sleeping giant. Hole retained the portion of the rancho east of the Norco Hills and subdivided it into farm and town lot parcels, but also farmed a large portion of these lands for nearly 30 years. In the Norco Hills of Riverside, he built a beautiful stone mansion where he lived until his death in 1936.

Hole and Pillsbury sold most of the land west of the Norco Hills to investors that came to be known as the Citrus Belt Land Company. Citrus Belt platted Orchard Heights, a subdivision of farm lots consuming most of the land south of today’s Fifth Street. This tract became an area of successful farms yielding peaches, pears, apricots, alfalfa, peanuts, sweet potatoes, lettuce, and other vegetables. By 1922, with most of the lots sold, Citrus Belt Land Company was looking for a buyer of its unsold lots and several thousand acres of un-subdivided land north of these tracts.

Enter, Rex Clark, a businessman but also a dreamer and passionate, creative individual. He believed in the goodness of mankind and that independence fosters creative energies and economic prosperity. He promoted his development to the “average Joe” looking for a chance to make a living from the sweat of his brow. Clark named his new town “Norco” a contraction of the first two parts of his company’s name, the North Corona Land Company.

Clark’s town consisted of five Norco Farms subdivisions surrounding a village center containing a general store, gasoline station and the Norco Garage. North of the Norco Store, Clark created a manufacturing district with a warehouse, plumbing shop, pipe-making facility, concrete block-manufacturing operation, machine shop, lumber yard, and construction department. There, a Norco resident could arrange to have a home built, buy a prefabricated chicken coop, purchase irrigation pipes, buy a tractor or have one serviced. The Norco Store offered groceries, clothing, hardware, dry goods, auto parts, and other essentials. Early Norconians dined at the Norco Grill, gathered at a meeting hall and checked out books at a library staffed by volunteers from the Women’s Progressive Club.

Upham’s Drug Store was built next door to the offices of North Corona Land Company and the Orange Heights Water Company later in the 1920s, and is now occupied by the Friends of the Library and the Norco Historical Society. The Land Company building was given a new façade shortly after the City incorporated in 1964 and now is the main part of the Norco Branch Library. To the south of these buildings, Clark built a pavilion where town-folk and farmers could meet, dance, pray, and exchange ideas. The American Legion now sits on that site and to its west, Clark built the Norco School. Serving Norco’s children from 1924 to 1947, that school survives as the Norco Community Center.

Norco was essentially in “the middle of nowhere,” so Clark sought to draw attention to his remote community. Atop a hill near the town center—known today as Beacon Hill but once known as Chocolate Drop Mountain—he built a 38-feet tall lighthouse with a powerful revolving light that pulsated like the North Star in the night and became the symbol of Norco. Today, the foundation of the lighthouse remains intact, and the Historical Society displays the revolving light in its museum.

Norco’s grand opening took place on Sunday, May 13, 1923. The Los Angeles Times reported that “Despite threatening weather approximately 5,000 visitors motored to this district….and enjoyed a program which included band concerts, contests of various kinds, speeches and fireworks.” The article noted that an aerial bomb burst at 12:30 p.m., releasing a large American flag as the band played the national anthem.

Many people bought into Clark’s vision, building modest homes, planting gardens, and raising chickens or rabbits. Clark provided markets for their farm products, helping them distribute to area communities. To help neophyte farmers polish their skills, he established demonstration farms where people were taught about raising chickens, growing foodstuffs, and bringing their products to market. Property owners held shares in the Orange Heights Water Company and helped set its rates. Not surprisingly, horses were a significant part of early Norco’s everyday life, used for transportation, recreation and farming. Many streets were lined with trees, creating picturesque de facto equestrian trails—a precursor to the 140 miles of horse trails enjoyed today.

In 1924, while drilling for water, Clark discovered a hot mineral spring. No small thinker, he saw this as an opportunity to develop a resort. But not just any resort. Clark announced he would build a “resort supreme,” bigger and better than just about anything in the West, or maybe even the entire United States. When completed his Norconian Resort consumed over 700 acres and included a 250,000-square foot hotel, 60-acre lake, two Olympic-sized swimming pools, pavilion, tea house, chauffer’s quarters, massive auto garage, 18-hole golf course, and many other amenities. Unfortunately, the resort was completed just months before “Black Tuesday,” an event that marked the beginning of the Great Depression. As a result, it never had a chance and lost money heavily. In 1941, the U.S. Navy bought the hotel and expanded it into a premier World War II-era hospital. Today, its grounds are divided between a weapons research facility and a state prison. Most of the resort remains intact, though, and its history and architecture have earned it a listing on the National Register of Historic Places. Today, local leaders and organizations like the Lake Norconian Club Foundation work to ensure its recognition and preservation.

The Norconian Resort is the most prominent testament to Rex Clark’s dreams, but what has happened to other landmarks from the City’s rich history? Well, many of them are gone, removed for freeway construction, land development or the elimination of blight. Yet elements of Norco’s heritage still remain. Often overlooked, they are tucked in between newer construction or set back out of casual view. (City of Norco)

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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, Moreno Valley, Norco, Ontario, Rancho Cucamonga, Rialto, Riverside, San Bernardino, Upland 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, Bellflower, Carson, Cerritos, City of Industry, Covina, Diamond Bar, Downey, El Monte, Glendora, Hacienda Heights, La Mirada, La Puente, La Verne, Lakewood, Long Beach, Montebello, Norwalk, Pico Rivera, Pomona, Rowland Heights, San Dimas, San Gabriel,  Santa Fe Springs, 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.

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