Buy, Invest, Commute or Getaway Directly in the Path of Nashville’s Explosive Growth
This 512 acre estate with frontage on Kentucky Lake west of Nashville will be divided into huge tracts for pennies on the dollar. All lots will be on quiet county roads that surround the acreage and dead end at Kentucky Lake. Lot sizes average 8 acres insuring wooded privacy, and all are just a short walk to the lake and boat launch.
The cost of a homesite is the combination of land, roads and utilities. Usually, the road and utilities make up more than half of the cost. However, the road and utilities on this property were FREE to us, making it FREE to you. This allows us to sell this beautiful acreage for just pennies on the dollar.
Property Highlights & Amenities:
- Direct Access to Kentucky Lake
- Nearby Public Boat Launch
- Country Setting Just Over an Hour from Nashville
- Minutes from Parsons, Tennessee
- Minutes Off I-40 West
- Close Proximity to University of Tennessee, Martin
- Near Hospitals and Shopping
- County Maintained Paved Roads and Access to Public Water, Electric, and High-Speed Broadband Internet Through Fiber Optic Cable
- Utilities in Place
- No Income or Estate Tax
- Low Cost of Living
- Moderate Four Season Climate
- No HOA or Fees
- No Time Frame to Build
- Choose Your Own Builder
- New Survey
- Excellent Financing Available
A Link to the World
The Tennessee River’s main navigable channel is 652 miles long. It begins a mile above Knoxville, Tenn., and eventually joins with the Ohio River at Paducah, Ky. Commercial navigation also extends into three major tributaries: 61 miles up the Clinch River, 29 miles up the Little Tennessee River and 22 miles up the Hiwassee River. (An additional 374 miles of channel too shallow to handle commercial traffic is marked by TVA for recreational boating.)
The largest tributary of the Ohio River, the Tennessee River is part of the nation’s Inland Waterway System, along with the Mississippi, Missouri, Illinois and Arkansas rivers, as well as the Gulf Intercoastal Waterway and a host of smaller tributary rivers. Taken together, this system stretches 11,000 miles and reaches from Pennsylvania to Florida and from Texas to South Dakota, strategically linking geographic areas, major markets, suppliers of raw materials, processors and consumers.